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UNIVERSITY 



WESTERN ONTARIO 



THE 




0830955 

UWO OCCIDENTAL/A 
Box; A49658 










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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2013 with funding from 

University of Western Ontario - University of Toronto Libraries 



http://archive.org/details/occidentalia58univ 



the 



©ccidentalia 



editor-in-chief 

NOREEN LAING 



business manager 

BARRY NORTON 



minister of publications 

TOM WAREHAM 



1958 



VOLUME XXVII 



xp 



STEVENSON HALL 

Administration Building 



CRONYN 

MEMORIAL 

OBSERVATORY 




MEMORIAL GATES 

Made possible by a bequest 

of the late 

Mrs. Edna Jeffery 




The Editorial Board of Occidentalia for 1958 

takes pleasure in presenting the 
thirty-second volume of your Year 
Book in which we have en- 
deavoured to cover the main events 
on campus during the year. This 
book is devoted not just to the 
graduating class but to the Univer- 
sity as a whole. We hope that it 
will always be a reminder of your 
years at Western. 

To those students who are spend- 
ing their last year on Western's 
campus we dedicate this book and 
give them our sincerest best wishes 
for the future. 








CONTENTS 






Administration 



Honour Awards 



18 



Graduates 



21 



Athletics 



- 65 



Fraternities and Sororities 103 



Residences 



125 



Organizations 



135 



Campus Life 



185 





G. EDWARD HALL, M.D., Ph.D., D.Sc. 

President and Vice-Chancellor of the University of Western Ontario 



MESSAGE 



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Construction progress 

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A GROWING 
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NEW BUILDINGS 



This year the University of Western Ontario is 
undergoing a major building program, the largest since 
the war. The Richard Ivey School of Business Adminis- 
tration was dedicated in the fall and the new Geology 
Building on the north-east corner of the campus is due 
for completion this spring or early summer. Many new 



buildings are planned and one of these, the Engineering 
Building (above), is already started. Middlesex College 
(below) and a new men's residence will be under way 
within the next year. Western will not be a small 
university for very much longer. 








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THE ADMIN 



Frank Stiling, Ph.D. 
Dean of University College 





F. W. P. Jones, B.A. 

Dean of the 

School of Business Administration 



Ronald A. Allen, M.A., Ph.D. 

Dean of Graduate Studies and 

University Vice-President 



Any contact with the administrative members of the 
university at the level of student government is sufficient 
to inspire confidence in the student that they are primarily 
concerned with the interests of the student body. 

Intervention on their part is, of course, necessary on 
occasion. It is justified when the actions of the students 
are detrimental to their own interests and welfare. 



Leola E. Neal, Ph.D. 
Dean o\ Women 





J. B. Collip 

D.Sc, M.D., LL.D., F.R.C.P., F.R.S. 

Dean of the School of Medicine 



10 



STRATION 




T. L. Hoskins, M.A. 
Dean oj Men 



Students, because of the brevity of their university careers, 
have a tendency to be shortsighted, especially in regard, 
to plans which will have long range effects. It is thus the 
duty of members of the administration, by virtue of their 
maturity and experience, to act as a tempering force, by 
granting us the advantage of their long range vision, 
should the need for it arise. 



Rev. L. A. Wemple, B.A., Pli.L. 
Dean of Christ the King College 





Helen M. H. Allison, M.A. 
Registrar oj University College 




Rl. Rev. A. P. Mahoney 
P.A., V.C., LL.D. 

St. Peter s Seminary 




W. R. Coleman 
Principal oj Huron College 




11 



Clifford Poole 
Principal oj Music Teachers' College 



Excerpts From 
The Valedictory Address 



I have been charged with giving a valedictory. That 
means that I must find some way for us to say farewell 
to Western, and to the past four years — and hail to the 
great wide world and to the next four or five decades. 

These four years — or three for some of us — have 
been momentous for each one of us personally, for 
Western and for our country. We, as students, have 
gained knowledge from books, from friends, from pro- 
fessors and from life. We have cheered the Mustangs 
on to victory — and consoled ourselves over their losses. 
We have stood in the rain to watch inter-faculty football 
on the back campus, and we have watched swim meets in 
the humidity of Spencer Pool. We have searched for 
apartments and waited for buses — and some of us have 
waited for apartments and searched for buses. We have 
seen the advent of Bermuda shorts and the knee sock. 
We have seen four Frosh Hops, three editions of Oxy, 
two championship basketball teams, four productions of 
Patches, and many, many movies. We have listened to 
innumerable lectures — and skipped considerably fewer; 
drunk hundreds of cups of coffee, and some of us have 
helped repay the university's debt to Mr. Labatt. We 
have sauntered down the drive on crisp autumn after- 
noons and hurried across the bridge on wet wintry 
mornings. We have laughed and we have wept and we 
have loved almost every minute of it. We have been a 
privileged group these past four years — and I doubt 
that many of us would make any changes if we had them 
to re-live. 

We have lived through some turbulent times — and 
stood, with Mr. Dulles, on the brink. None of us can say 
what lies in wait for us as we leave the world of the 
scholar and venture into that of the wage earner. But 
whether the future is good or bad, fair or unfair, satisfy- 
ing or disillusioning, each one of us has something very 
good to look back on and remember. We or our parents, 
and in part, the government, have paid for our years at 
Western. But we have not yet, if I may use yet another 
cliche, entirely discharged our obligations to our univer- 
sity and to society. 

We are supposedly educated for living — not just for 
earning a living. Although university students are 



notorious for being cynics, I hope there are a few idealists 
among us. This materialistic world needs them. We as 
students have learned something of the mistakes man has 
made throughout his history — and we must do our bit, 
however small, to see that he does not make them again. 
We have learned to know and appreciate past and contem- 
porary culture, that we may be keener judges of what is 
bad, and can thus promote the good and discourage the 
bad. 

We have worked in the light of dedicated men and 
women who are devoting their lives to imparting 
knowledge. They have given us the framework on which 
to build better lives. We must not stop working the 
moment we have our diplomas in our hands. 

We are leaving the world of the campus. The larger 
world that has been bequeathed to us is a troubled one. 
Man has made tremendous strides in conquering the 
unknown, but he has also vastly increased his ability to 
destroy himself and his civilization. In the past forty 
years our fathers and grandfathers have fought twice 
that we might live on. Statesmen are trying right now 
to maintain the precarious peace. 

None of us is likely to work any miracles, but with 
some good fortune our influence in the small world in 
which we live and work will be good. And this may 
spread, and perhaps help to counteract the unpleasantness 
that is so much with us today. 

Let's be realists — if I may use some more cliches — 
this world is not a bed of roses — but neither is it the 
proverbial vale of tears. The opportunity is ours in some 
small way to make it better than it is at present. 

Our university has given us the tools with whicli 
to work. Let us use them wisely and well — so that our 
children may know the delights of life in a world free 
from fear and hatred. Perhaps if we are very fortunate, 
and if fate deals well with us, the world we bequeath to 
them will be better for our having been a part of it. 
Let us hope so. 

Joan Davidson. 



12 



HONOUR and MERIT AWARDS 



Each year the I .S.C. «ii \ t-s awards to students contri- 
buting the most to the social ami cultural life of the 
University as a whole, as w < * 1 1 as maintaining a good 
academic standing. The winners this year are: 

Barry Mayo: Was President of the I. S.C. for 1 ( )57- 
58, and U.S.C. Minister of External Affairs during the 
preceding year. He was President of his class, and a 
member of the Hippocratic Council 1955-56. 




Harry ,\l<t\i> 




Catherine Cole 




CATHERINE Cole: Who had also won a Brescia 
Honour Award, has been head of the Purple Spur Society 
this year and Director of School Spirit. She has also 
served on the Ursuline College Council for three years, 
and has been treasurer on the Council. 

John Stephenson: Has been Minister of Finance on 
the U.S.C. this year. He has been a member of the Purple 
Spur Society for three years, and has been Parade Marshal 
at the Homecoming Parade. 



John Stephenson 



U.S.C. HONOUR SOCIETY 



13 



U.C.C. HONOUR SOCIETY 



University College Council last Saturday conferred honour awards on four 
University College students. The annual awards are made on the basis of participation 
in student activities and on academic standing. 



DoiG Ham mar of Kitchener, in Economics and 
Political Science, has just completed a year on the U.S.C., 
and a \ear as Prefect of the U.C.C, on which he also 
served as a year representative for two years. Doug has 
also been active on the U.C. Ball Committee. Purple Spur, 
Polycon Club, and Debating Society. 







4 






r 



Pat Russell of Calgary, fourth year Geology, has 
been active in the Science Women's Colloquium, the 
Outcrop Club, Science Club, '58 year executive, Univer- 
sity Students' Council and the U.C.C. 



Joe Wearing of London, in honours economics, has 
served on the U.C.C, the U.S.C, Gilbert and Sullivan 
Society, Debating Society, Purple Spur, Sunday Nine 
O'Clock, Polycon Club and Canterbury Club. 



Paul Rush of Toronto, honours journalism, worked 
three years on The Gazette, has been editor of Folio, and 
a member of the Newman Club, Hesperian Club. Press 
Club, and the U.C.C, and also worked on Oxy. 



14 



U. C. C. MERIT AWARDS 




Keith ki\< vid: an Honours Journalism student, Keith 
was lasl year's editor-in-chief of The Gazette, lie lias 
also been active in the Press and Journalism Clubs. 



NOREEN L.AING: a Secretarial Science Student and (hi- 
year's editor-in-chief of Oxy. She also was active on 
the Purple Spur Society, U.C. Ball Committee, Women's 
Athletic Committee, and a year representative on the 
University College Council. 



Ann Walker: a General Arts 
student and the Queen of the U.C. 
Ball, Ann has also participated on 
the Purple Spur Society. U.S.C. 
as social convener W.U.S.C.. and 
the Women's Undergraduate Or- 
ganization as social convener. 



I 






Jessie Borden Wareham: another Honours Jour- 
nalism student. Jessie has been news editor of The Gazette 
and worked on Oxy and Folio. She was also a member 
of the Women's Undergraduate Organization and Press 
Club. 



Thomas Wareham: in Honours Economics and 
Political Science. Tom was this year's Minister of 
Publications on the U.S.C. He was also a member of the 
Polycon and Liberal Clubs and a year representative on 
the U.C. Council. 



15 





T. Ross Archibald 




Rhys T. Eyton 




Donald Drinkwalter 




BUSINESS SCHOOL 
HONOUR AND MERIT AWARDS 

Ross Archibald — Honour Award — has been an outstanding 
member of the Business Council for two years. He has also contri- 
buted his efforts on numerous other activities, such as: The Business 
Ball, Purple Spur Society, job placement, and wrestling. 

Geoff Clarkson — Honour Award — a member of the 
Business Council for two years, he was vice-president during 1956-57. 
He has worked on the job clinic, graduate banquet, and the student- 
parent week-end. 

Rhys Eyton — Honour Award — has been a driving force 
behind the Business Council as its president for 1957-58. He was 
also the Business representative to the U.S.C. 

Dave Buckland — Merit Award — was treasurer of the 
Business Council, and Minister of Finance on the U.S.C. 1956-57. 
Dave has also worked on the open house and job placement com- 
mittees. 

Don Drinkwalter — Merit Award — was a member of the 
Business Council, float, open house and job placement committees. 
He has also participated in the Business School's sports program. 

Roman Dubinski — Merit Award — organized the job place- 
ment program for 1958. He has helped maintain the good relation- 
ship between companies and the Business School. 

John Pinchin — Merit Award — has participated in athletics 
and was this year's Director of Business School Athletics. 

Morgan Fisher — Merit Award — helped design the Home- 
coming float. He also worked on the King of the Ball Committee. 

Bob Simpson — Merit Award — was a member of the Business 
Council. He has also contributed his efforts to many other activities, 
including the Oxy. 

Clive Curtis — Merit Award — was editor of this year's News 
Letter. He also helped with the construction of the Homecoming 
float. 



John Pinchin 




16 





Geoffrey W. Clarlson 




J. David Buckland 




Morgan M. Fisher 



Robert M. Simpson 




J. Clive Curtis 



m 



4$ 




Alan Ferguson 




William Francombe 




HIPPOCRATIC 

HONOR SOCIETY 

AWARDS 



At its annual Banquet held January 10th. the Hippocratic 
Society announced its selection of the 1957-58 honour award 
winners. Each year the Society recognizes the contribution 
to undergraduate student life hy outstanding men during 
their four years at the Medical School. 

Al.AN FERGUSON: Associated with the Medical Choir for 
four years, Meds' Merrv makers for four years. He worked 
for one year in Journal Advertising, and is presently Editor- 
in-Chief of this year's U.W.O. Medical Journal. 

Barry Mayo: Was active in student government both at 
the Medical School (Hippocratic Council) and at the main 
campus (University Students' Council). He was formerly 
Minister of External Affairs and is Past President of the 

u.s.c. 

William Francombe: Participated in the Meds' Merry- 
makers for two years, Medical Choir for four years. Hippo- 
cratic Council for three years. He also acted as Western's 
Junior C. A.M. S.I. Representative and lately as Senior 
C. A. M.S. I. Representative. 

Leonhard Wolfe: Since coming to Western after 
receiving his Ph.D. from Cambridge (52). Leon has had 
several positions with the Medical Journal, including that 
of Editor. He has been Assistant Editor for the C. A.M. S.I. 
Journal as well. Other activities include the Osier Society 
for four years, A.O.A. (Honour Society) and the Medical 
Choir. 

Hugh Edgar: Served one year on the Hippocratic Coun- 
cil; two years on the U.W.O. Medical Journal; four years in 
the Osier Society; four years with the Medical Choir. He 
has been active with Meds' Merrvmakers for four years, 
acting in and directing the year skits in the annual Tachy- 
cardia show. 

Dominic Pantalony: Is perennial comedian of many 
Meds' Merrymaker skits and Tachycardia shows. He has 
held positions as Treasurer, Executive Vice-President, and 
was President of the 1957-58 Hippocratic Council. 




Barry Mayo 




Leonhard Wolfe 




Hugh Edgar 



Dominic Pantalony 



17 



BRESCIA HONOUR SOCIETY 




^ 



Cathy Cole 




Annette Calarco 




Keith Millai 




Brescia's Honour Society has placed four students from 
the graduating class on its honour roll this year: 

Annette Calarco: President of Brescia Hall, member of 
the Christian Radicals, Sodality. Undergrad Women's Organiza- 
tion, U.W.O. Choir, Newman Club. 

Catherine Cole: Has been treasurer and U.S.C. representa- 
tive on the University College Council, Minister without 
Portfolio on U.S.C, Director of School Spirit, Chairman of 
Purple Spur Society, Secretary of the Joint Committee for 
Frosh Orientation, Chairman of the U.S.C. Honour Award 
Committee. Cathy has also been an active member of the 
Science Women's Colloquium. Young Christian Students, 
Intercollegiate swimming team. 

Pat Griffin: At various times has been secretary, second 
vice-president and food convener of Ursuline College Council, 
secretary and vice-president of the Newman Club. She served 
two years on the N.F.C.U.S. committee, four years on W. U.S.C, 
was also a member of the Debating Club. Christian Radicals. 
Choir and schola. 

Mary Louise McKenzie: Active in Sodality, Choir and 
schola, French and Hesperian Clubs. 



HURON HONOUR SOCIETY 

Four final-year Huron students were presented with honour 
awards at the College's annual graduation banquet. The 
awards are given each year in recognition of outstanding 
participation in extra-curricular activities within the College, 
while maintaining a good academic standing. 

Keith Millar: A general arts student, was Huron repre- 
sentative on the U.S.C. this year and was one of the organizers 
of last fall's Huron Ball. 

Jack Richardson: A business student, headed the Don 
Committee this year; last year he was chairman of the Residence 
Committee. 

Archie Skirvinc: A theology student, in past years edited 
the Huron Times and served as Senior Student. 

Ross Tuck: A general arts student, was editor-in-chief of 
this year's Huron Times and helped with the formation of the 
newly-formed Huron College Dramatic Society. 



r 






Mary Louise McKenzie 



Pat Griffin 



Archie Skirving 



18 



Ross Tuck 



Jack Richardsor 




Keith Kincaid 




Barbara Jackson 




Noreen Laing 




PUBLICATION 
KEY WINNERS 

Publication Keys were this year presented to seven 
graduating students who have done outstanding work on 
the U.S.C. -sponsored publications during their under- 
graduate years. 

Keith Kincaid was editor-in-chief of The Gazette 
last year. A journalism student, he also held the positions 
of sports editor and assistant sports editor during his 
stay on The Gazette. 

Barbara Jackson, a general arts student, has been 
associated with Occidentalia for the past two years. She 
has held the positions of Copy Editor and Organizations 
Editor. 

Noreen Laing, a secretarial science student, was 
this year's editor-in-chief of The Occidentalia. She also 
served two years as Oxy's women's sports editor. 

Paul Rush, a journalism student, has worked for 
both The Gazette and Folio. This year he was editor of 
Folio. Last year he was associate editor of The Gazette, 
after serving as a feature writer for two years previous. 

Jessie Wareham has worked for The Gazette, Oxy 
and Folio during her stay as a journalism student here. 
This year she was associate editor of Folio. She was 
The Gazette's news editor for the two previous years. 

Butch Powell, a general arts student, has worked 
three years as a Gazette staffer, all of them with the 
sports department. He has held the positions of sports 
editor and assistant sports editor. 

Joan Davidson, another journalism student, has 
worked three years on The Gazette staff. She has served 
as women's sports editor, assistant news editor, and this 
year was associate editor. 



Paul Rush 





Joan Davidson 




Butch Powell 




Jessie Wareham 



19 




The Deans' Honours List 1957 



The following is a list of those undergraduate students of the University of Western Ontario 
who have succeeded in obtaining Grade A general average in the final examinations in May, 1957, 
regardless of the difficulty of the course in which each was enrolled. 

THE FACULTY OF ARTS AND SCIENCE 



University College 



Mary Frances Agar 
Lome Amacher 
Donald G. Anderson 
Hollie Archer 
Paula Armstrong 
Patricia Arthur 
Harold Atkinson 
Catharine Barnum 
Edward Bateman 
John Bedggood 
Albert Berry 
Bruce Bigelow 
Ivan Bracalenti 
Kenneth Brown 
Ronald Buchanan 
Elizabeth Burton 
Morris Chambers 
Lorine Chapman 
Catherine Copeland 
Catherine Cox 
Paul Croft 
Keith Cross 
Janet Davidson 
Joan Davidson 
Nancy Davidson 
Gordon Davies 
David Durnford 
Aant Elzinga 
James Fallona 
Daniel Fleming 
David Foster 
Robert Frank 



Donald A. Galbraith 
Barry Gambrill 
Robert Gardiner 
Wayne Grainger 
Donald Hair 
Elaine Harrington 
Martha Hees 
Kenneth Holmes 
John Humphrey 
Robert Imlay 
Nick Isyumov 
Emil Jarecsni 
Marjorie Johnston 
Charles Jose 
Ross Judd 
Clifford Keeling 
Stuart Klein 
Douglas Knight 
Ross Klinck 
Cathi Koroniak 
Walter Kotorynski 
Kathleen Kudo 
William Laidlaw 
Donald Lecocq 
Beverley Lee 
Maureen Lee 
Mary Lou Lemp 
Wallace Little 
Howard Marks 
Clive Mason 
Duncan MacArthur 



Anne Macaulay 
David McCourtie 
John W. D. McDonald 
William D. MacDonald 
Dianne McDougall 
Robert McEachran 
Lawrence McGill 
Patricia McKeen 
Paul MacKenzie 
Donald McKinley 
Lorna McKinney 
Robert Mepham 
Albert Millson 
John Minielly 
Sally Monteith 
John Mulder 
Ronald Mullin 
Mary Murdock 
Douglas Odegard 
Robin Ollerhead 
Katherine Ondrejicka 
Fred Palmer 
James Pleva 
Gerald Posen 
Judith Quick 
Fredericka Rathbun 
Elizabeth Riddolls 
Robert Robotham 
Susan Ross 
Gerald Roy 
Patricia Russell 



Chris Salzen 
Marion Sanderson 
John Sass 
John Scherer 
Henry G. Scott 
Enzo Sivilotti 
Arlene Smith 
David E. Smith 
Terence Smythe 
John A. Sparling 
Patricia Stagg 
Sherry Steele 
David Storry 
Peter Strathy 
Leon Sydor 
Lois Thompson 
Robert C. Thompson 
Carol Torrens 
Joseph Trenouth 
Bruce Tuck 
Vera Tymchuk 
Harry VanderLaan 
Gerald Vanslyke 
Harald von Riekhoff 
Wynn Walters 
Yvette Walton 
Thomas Wareham 
Garth Welby 
Beryl Wilensky 
Jack Worthington 
David Ziegler 



Walter Creery 
Walter Evans 



Philip Charrette 
John E. Hall 



Huron College 

D'Arcy Luxton David Steinberg 

Franz Schulz Kenneth Turnbull 

Music Teachers' College 

Antonia Mazan 

St. Peter's College of Arts 

(College of Christ the King) 

Wm. J. Morrison Fritz Wieden 

Frederick Scinto 

(St. Peter's Seminary) 



Gregory Blonde 
Jerome Collins 
Arthur Dobos 
John J. Donohue 






Michael Fallona Dermod Leahy 
Claire Girodat Harold Lynch 
Jerome Kroetsch David Mowat 
Richard Kunka Timothy Ryan 

Ursuline College 


John Theis 
Nicholas Warus 
Raymond Weber 


Sister Camille 
Joan de la Franier 
Deanne Distefan 






Judith England Sister Marie Therese 
Sister M. Isobel Sira Miliani 

Waterloo College 


Sally Ann Slosser 
Janet Sutton-Brown 
Joan Walsh 


Evangeline Allison 
Joy Atherton 
Elizabeth Dipple 






Audrey Fiederlein Don R. Miller 
Rosemarie Keilhau Roberta Sniderman 
Sandra Mansz Arnold Stover 

THE FACULTY OF MEDICINE 


Keithalyn Truax 
Gwyneth Watkins 


Hugh Barr 
James Brow 
Douglas Busby 
Gerald Cropp 
Jeanne Ferrari 




William Francombe Carolyn Graham 
Norman Fretz Robert Hansebout 
William Frishette Doris Nicholls 
John Girvin Donald M. Noble 

THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 


Kathleen Sandor 
Gordon Scratch 
David White 


William 
Roman 


Alguire 
Dubinski 


Gary Shaw John F. Sloan 
Robert Simpson 



20 







ARTS AND SCIENCE 




%1. 



ACKLAND ANNE MARGARET, B.A.; General Arts; Mount Brydges, Ontario. 

AGAR, MARY FRANCES, B.A.; General Arts; Chatham, Ontario. French Club; 
Hesperian Club. 

AITCHISON, DOUGLAS LORNE, B.A.; Physical Health and Recreation Education; 
Mitchell, Ontario. Intercollegiate Football; Intramural Wrestling; P.H.R.E. Club. 



ALTER KOWALEWSKI, THERESE CLAIRE, B.A.; General Arts; Fort William, Ontario. 

ANDERSON, DOREEN GRACE, B.A.; Secretarial Science; Freelton, Ontario. Pi Beta 
Phi Fraternity; Purple Patches; Undergraduate Women's Organization. 

ARTHUR, PATRICIA JANE, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Gamma Phi Beta Sorority. 



ATTRIDGE, WILLIAM BARRY, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. Intramural 
Sports. 

AUSTIN, ALAN D., B.A.; General Arts; St. Catharines, Ontario. 

AVERY, WILMA FLORENCE, B.A.; General Arts; Dutton, Ontario. U.W.O. Choir; 
Gilbert and Sullivan Society. 



BAKER, BARBARA JANE, B.A.; Honours English Language and Literature; London, 
Ontario. Hesperian Club; Le Cercle Francais; Science Club. 

BALLSTADT, CARL P. A., B.A.; General Arts; Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario. 

BALSDON, LOIS MARJORIE, B.A.; General Arts; Kitchener, Ontario. Psychology 
Club. 



BAULCH, WILLIAM GIBSON, B.A.; Honour History; Barrie, Ontario. Mustang 
Band; Westminster Club; Clio Club. 

BAYLY, JUDITH FRANCES, B.A.; Modern Languages; Oakville, Ontario. Gamma 
Phi Beta Sorority; W.U.S.C; French Club. 

BEAN, NORMA ELEANOR, B.A.; Honours Modern Languages; London, Ontario. 
Der Deutsche Klub; Le Cercle Francais; S.C.M. 





BEAVERS, FRED DOWNEY, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. U.C.C.; 
N.F.C.U.S.; Purple Spur Society. 

BEAVERS, GEORGE PATRICK ANTHONY, B.A.; General Arts; Morrisburg, Ontario. 
Liberal Club; N.F.C.U.S.; Intramural Sports. 

BELL, BRIAN BLAKE, B.A.; General Arts; Peterborough, Ontario. Intramural 
Sports; Sigma Chi Fraternity. 



BIGELOW, BRUCE JOHN, B.A.; General Arts; Barrie, Ontario. Beta Theta Pi 
Fraternity. 

BIMM, LOIS ELIZABETH, B.A.; General Arts; Eganville, Ontario. U.W.O. Choir; 
Lutheran Students' Association; Phi Delta Pi (Waterloo College). 

BLAY, PETER KEENE, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Intramural Sports; Gilbert and Sullivan Society. 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 



22 



BOEGEL, SANDRA JANE, B.A.; General Arts; Kitchener, Ontario. Pi Beta Phi; 
Purple Patches; Ski Club. 

BOYLE, DAVID R., B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. 

BRADLEY, DONALD JOHN, B.Sc; Radio Physics; Windsor, Ontario. Radio 
Amateurs' Club; Soccer; Mathematical Society. 



BRANKLEY, ERMA, B.A.; General Arts; Garson, Ontario. 

BRIDGE, MARGARET HELEN, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. Women's 
Undergraduate Organization; Purple Patches; University Students' Council. 

BROWN, PETER, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. 



^? .^i ^T' 







4** Sr?+r> 



< > 




BRUCE, ELSIE SARAH, B.A.; General Arts; Parry Sound, Ontario. 

BRYANT, DONALD EDWARD, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Intramural 
Sports; Sigma Chi Fraternity; U.N.T.O. 

BURCHELL, ANN HELENA, B.A.; General Arts; Glencoe, Ontario. Western 
Christian Fellowship; Geography Club; Recreational Swimming. 



BURGAR, JOHN, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. 

BURGARD, MERVIN F. J., B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Inter-Year Drama Festival; Newman Club. 

CAMPBELL, PHYLLIS NOREEN, B.A.; Secretarial Science; Ailsa Craig, Ontario. 
Pi Beta Phi; Psychology Club; Purple Patches. 



CAMPBELL, ROBERT A., B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. 
CARSON, LOIS EVELYN, B.A., Secretarial Science; Georgetown, Ontario. 
CASANOVA, WILLIAM A., B.A.; General Arts; St. Thomas, Ontario. 



CHANTLER, JOHN MELVIN, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. Intercollegiate 
Football; Intercollegiate Rowing; Intercollegiate Wrestling. 

CHARLTON, WILLIAM HOWARD, B.A.; General Arts; Weston, Ontario. Intramural 
Football; Ski Club; Science Club. 

CHESNEY, DOROTHY MAY, B.A.; Honours Business Administration and Secretarial 
Science; Innerkip, Ontario. Westminster Club; Badminton Club; Players Guild. 



CARBERT, JOHN ROSS, B.A.; General Arts; St. Marys, Ontario. Gilbert and 
Sullivan; United Church Club; U.W.O. Choir. 

COLE, DOROTHY A., B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Intercollegiate Sports; 
Purple Spur; Oxy. 

COOPER, GILBERT PHILIP, B.A.; General Arts; Strathroy, Ontario. Canterbury 
Club. 







CLASS OF FIFTY-EIGHT 



23 






COPAT, REMO G., B.A.; General Arts; Windsor, Ontario. Intercollegiate Football; 
Kappa Alpha Society. 

CORIETT, WAYNE KIRK, B.A.; General Arts; Leamington, Ontario. 

CULLEN, TERRY, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. 



CURRIE, MARGO VAIL, B.A.; Secretarial Science; Ottawa, Ontario. Pi Beta Phi, 
1958 Year Executive; Occidentalia. 

DARNELL, ELEANOR MARIANNE, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Purple 
Patches; Occidentalia; Psychology Club. 

DAVIDSON, JANET ELIZABETH, B.A.; General Arts; Chatham, Ontario. 



DAVIDSON, JOAN, B.A.; Honours Journalism; Winnipeg, Manitoba. Gazette; 
Purple Patches; Gamma Phi Beta. 

DALTON, DEREK, B.A.; General Arts; London. Ontario. 

DEAN, EDWARD PAUL, B.A.; General Arts; Sudbury, Ontario. 



DELANTY, JAMES JOHN, B.A.; General Arts; Cobourg, Ontario. Interfaculty 
Tennis; Newman Club; Psychology Club. 

DELL, CLIFFORD MORTIMER HARRIS, B.A.; Honours Physics; Kingston, Jamaica, 
B.W.I. Intercollegiate Soccer; Purple Patches; Canterbury Club; Intramural Tennis. 

DeNURE. DORIS ALBERTA, B.A.; Business Administration and Secretarial Science; 
Port Perry, Ontario. Intramural Sports; Liberal Club; Kappa Alpha Theta. 



DESBOROUGH, NEIL, B.A.; Honours Philosophy; Toronto, Ontario. 

DICKIE, DONNA JEAN, B.A.; Business Administration and Secretarial Science; 
Sudbury, Ontario. Intramural Sports; Purple Patches; Gilbert and Sullivan Society. 

DINGLE, BRUCE, B.A.; General Arts; Burlington, Ontario. 





DuMOULIN, PHILIPPA AGNES, B.A.; General Arts; London. Ontario. University 
College Council; Panhellenic Council; Pi Beta Phi Fraternity. 

DUNCAN, DOROTHY JUNE, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Western 
Christian Fellowship; U.W.O. Choir; Players Guild. 

DUNCAN, STUART M., B.A.; General Arts; Sudbury, Ontario. 



DOAN, JOHN WARREN, B.Sc; Radio Physics; St. Thomas, Ontario. Radio 
Amateurs' Club; Institute of Radio Engineers; Canadian Association of Physicists. 

DONAHUE, DAVID M., B.A.; Physical Health and Recreation Education; London, 
Ontario. 

EGGETT, PETER KYLE, B.A.; Economics and Political Science; London, Ontario. 
Gymnastics; Track; R.M.C. 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 



24 



ELGIE, WILIIAM PAUL, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Studio Drama Club; R.C.A.F., U.W.O. Squadron. 

EPSTEIN, NAOMI F., B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Hillel; Inter-denomina- 
tional Council. 

EVERETT, MURRAY R., B.A.; Honours History; Willowdale, Ontario. 



FAIRLEY, DAVID RAE, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
C.I.C.; Science Club. 

FALLONA, JAMES PHILIP, B.Sc; Honours Chemistry and Physics; London, Ontario. 
Canadian Association of Physicists; Institute of Radio Engineers; Chemical Institute 
of Canada. 

FOUSE, MARCIA DEANNE, B.A.; General Arts; Preston, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Kappa Alpha Theta Fraternity; Purple Spur Society. 




X? 




FRY, WALTER EDWARD, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. 

GARDINER, MARILYN, B.A.; Honours English; Ottawa, Ontario. 

GELMAN, STAN, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. Beta Sigma Rho Fraternity; 
Hillel; Intercollegiate Soccer. 



GHESQUERE, WALTER JULIUS, B.A.; General Arts; Tillsonburg, Ontario. Political 
Science Club. 

GIBBONS, BOB, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. 

GIBSON, JOHN EDWARD GUY, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. University 
Naval Training Division; Canterbury Club. 



GILL, BOYDE ALBERT GARNET, M.A.; Master of Ants, Economics and Political 
Science; London, Ontario. Players Guild; Polycon Club. 

GILMORE, TERENCE WILLIAM, B.A.; General Arts; Stratford, Ontario. Sigma Chi 
Fraternity; Science Club. 

GOBLE, LAWRENCE E., B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. 



GRAHAM, DAVID ROBERT, B.A.; General Arts; Ottawa, Ontario. U.S.C.; U.C.C.; 
N.F.C.U.S. 

GRAHAM, JOAN MARILYN, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Philosophy 
Club; Dramatics. 

GRAY, WILLIAM A., B.A.; London, Ontario. 



GREEN, DONNA LOUISE, B.A.; Honours Modern Languages; London, Ontario. 
German Club; French Club; Players Guild. 

GREENE, PETER ALBERT, B.A.; General Arts; Sudbury, Ontario. Curling. 

GROGAN, EDWARD F., B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. 




CLASS OF FIFTY-EIGHT 



25 





*7* 




GIUSEPPI, FELICIA UNDINE, B.A.; General Arts; Arima, Trinidad, B.W.I. 

HAGEN, ROSS, B.A.; General Arts; Elmira, Ontario. 

HAMMAR, DOUGLAS ALEXANDER, B.A.; Honours Economics and Political Science; 
Kitchener, Ontario. Beta Theta Pi Fraternity; Purple Spur; U.C.C. 



HANINGTON, DANIEL HARVEY, B.Sc; Chemistry; Preston, Ontario. Chemical 
Institute of Canada; Science Club; Hesperian Club. 

HARRINGTON, ELAINE RAE, B.A.; General Arts; St. Thomas, Ontario. Gazette; 
Badminton Club; Intramural Sports. 

HARTWELL, BEVERLEY ANN, B.A.; Secretarial Science; London, Ontario. Cheer- 
leading; U.C.C; Pi Beta Phi Fraternity. 



HAZELL, ALAN, B.A.; General Arts; Dartmouth, Nova Scotia. Psychology Club; 
U.N.T.D. 

HESSEL, FREDERICK GEORGE, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Football 
(Intermediate, Intercollegiate). 

HODGINS, THOMAS, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. 



HOSACK, PATRICIA MARIE, B.A.; General Arts; Woodstock, Ontario. Purple 
Patches; Gazette; Spencer Hall Student Council. 

HOVEY, FRANK WELDON, B.Sc; Honours Chemistry; Lucan, Ontario. U.W.O. 
Choir; C.I.C.; Intramural Basketball. 

HUCTWITH, DOUGLAS ALEXANDER, B.A.; Honours Economics and Political Science; 
Intramural Volleyball; Basketball; Polycon Club. 



HUDEC, PETER, B.Sc; Honours Geology; London, Ontario. The Outcrop Club; 
Science Club; Newman Club. 

HUNT, J. HOWARD, B.A.; General Arts; Niagara Falls, Ontario. 

HUTCHISON, BEVERLEY ANNE, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. Pi Beta Phi; 
Purple Patches; Gilbert and Sullivan Society. 





ISTEPHAN, MARY JOYCE DOREEN, B.A.; General Arts; Windsor, Ontario. 
Hesperian Club. 

JACKSON, BARBARA JOAN, B.A.; General Arts; Montreal, P.Q. Occidentalia; 
W.U.S.C; Gilbert and Sullivan Society. 

JAMES, ALICE MARGARET, B.A.; General Arts; Porcupine, Ontario. Basketball 
(Intramural); United Church Club; Kappa Alpha Theta. 



JARRETT, LEONARD JOHN, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Canterbury 
Club; Spanish Club; Wrestling. 



JOHNSON, RAYMOND BEVERLY, B.A.; PH. RE.; Brantford, Ontario, 
collegiate football; Wrestling; Physical Education Club. 

JOHNSON, EDWARD C, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. 



Inter- 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 



26 



JOLLY, ANN LOUISE, Honours B.A.; Business Administration and Secretarial 
Science; Woodstock, Ontario. U.S.C.; Purple Spur; Gamma Phi Beta. 

JONES, ELIZABETH ELLEN, B.A.; Home Economics; Brantford, Ontario. Gilbert 
and Sullivan Society; Home Economics Club; Badminton Club. 

JONGERIUS, THEODORE, B.A.; London, Ontario. 



KALBFLEISCH, JEAN RITA, B.A.; Stratford, Ontario. Mikado; Badminton Club; 
Hesperian Club; 

KALBFLEISCH, CHARLES E. A., B.A.; London, Ontario. Mustang Band; Liberal 
Club; Lutheran Students' Association. 

KEARNS, JO ANN FRANCES, B.A.; Peterborough, Ontario. Intercollegiate Basket- 
ball; Women's Athletic Committee; Intramural Sports. 





KELLAM, SHIRLEY YVONNE, B.A.; Brampton, Ontario. Science Women's Col- 
loquium. 

KEOUGH, BARBARA ANN, B.A.; London, Ontario. 

KINCAID, KEITH W„ Honours B.A.; Journalism; Toronto, Ontario. Gazette; Press 
Club; C.U.P. 



KITZAN, LAURENCE, Honours B.A.; History; Fort William, Ontario. Clio Club; 
Curling. 

KNILL, LORINE ELEANOR (nee Chapman), B.A.; London, Ontario. Kappa Alpha 
Theta; Purple Patches; U.W.O. Choir. 

KORONIAK, CATHERINE MAE, B.A.; Physical Education; Fort William, Ontario. 
Intercollegiate Sports; Women's Athletic Committee; Purple Patches. 



KRAUS, JOHN, Honours B.A.; History; Rodney, Ontario. Clio Club; Lutheran Club. 

LAING, DOROTHY ANNE NOREEN, B.A.; Secretarial Science; Toronto, Ontario. 
Occidentalia; Purple Spmr Society; Pi Beta Phi. 

LAIRD, STUART, B.A.; Windsor; Ontario. Beta Theta Pi; Intramural Sports; C.A.B. 



LAMPMAN, KENNETH JOHN, B.A.; St. Catharines, Ontario. Intercollegiate 
Hockey; Intramural Sports; Huron College Athletic Council. 

LANE, MARY KATHLEEN, B.A.; St. Thomas, Ontario. Gilbert and Sullivan Society; 

Canterbury Club; Players Guild. 

LANGFORD, ANN, B.A.; Chatham, Ontario. 



LATHAM, BARBARA JANE, B.A.; Burlington, Ontario. Purple Patches; Gamma 
Phi Beta; W.U.S. 

LESIAK, ANTHONY THEODORE; B.A.; Sudbury, Ontario. Intramural Sports; 
Newman Club; Psychology Club. 

LETHBRIDGE, JACKSON, B.A.; Port Stanley, Ontario. Clio Club; Canadian Univer- 
sity Post; Players Guild. 




CLASS OF FIFTY-EIGHT 



27 





•<*'▼ 





10 <i 



LETTS, EDWARD BAXTER, B.A.; Mathematics and Physics; Ailsa Craig, Ontario. 
Math. Club. 

LETTS, KATHERINE ELIZABETH, B.A.; General Arts; Zurich, Ontario. Head Drum 
Majorette; Lutheran Students' Association; Pi Be1a Phi. 

LEVITT, ALAN JAY, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. B.S.R.; Hillel Club; 
Psychology Club. 



LEWIS, RALPH G., B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. B.S.R.; Hillel Club; 
Psychology Club. 

LIDKEA, JAMES WILLIAM DAVID, B.A.; Honours Psychology; North Bay, Ontario. 

Psychology Club; Canterbury Club; Human Relations Training Group. 

LITTLE, JACK D., B.A.; General Arts; Glencoe, Ontario. Liberal Club; Debating 
Club; United Church Club. 



LITTLE, ROBERT JAMES, B.A.; General Arts; Quebec, P.Q. Intramural Sports; 
W.U.S.C. 

LITTLE, WALLACE INGLIS, B.A.; Honours English and Philosophy; Atwood, Ontario. 
Mackinnon House; Westminster Club; Debating Society. 

LUKER, SAMUEL ROBERT, B.A.; Honours Psychology; London, Ontario. 



LUKSS, LINAID, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. 

LUMSDEN, NOREEN ANNETTE, B.A.; Secretarial Science; Stratford, Ontario. 
Gamma Phi Beta; Purple Patches; U.W.O. Choir. 

LUTMAN, PAT FLETCHER, B.A.; General Arts. 



MACKEY, PAUL BRYANT, B.A.; P.H.R.E.; Port Colbourne. Sigma Chi; Intramural 
Sports; P.H.R.E. Club. 

MAINE, ELIZABETH ANNE, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Intermediate 
Basketball; Intramural Sports. 

MARTIN, DONALD GEORGE, B.A.; Economics and Political Science; Toronto, 
Ontario. Gazette; Press Club. 





MARTIN, FRANCES MARGARET, B.A.; Secretarial Science; Hamilton, Ontario. Pi 
Beta Phi Fraternity; Undergraduate Women's Organization; Purple Patches. 

MASON, CLIVE, B.A.; Mathematics and Physics; St. Thomas, Ontario. 

MASON, PATRICIA DEBORAH, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. Inter- 
collegiate and Intramural Sports; Spencer Hall Student Council; Women's Under- 
graduate Association. 



MATTE, GILIES, B.A.; General Arts; Sudbury, Ontario. 

MAUDSLEY, DONALD BRUCE, B.A.; Honours Classics; London, Ontario. Inter- 
collegiate Basketball; Intramural Football. 

MAYHEW, ELSIE JOANNE, B.A.; Honours French and Latin; Comber, Ontario. 
Le Cercle Francais; Der Deutsche Klub. 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 



28 



MAYNARD, DOUGLAS, B.A.; General Arts, Wallaceburg, Ontario. 

McALPINE, HELEN MAUDE, B.A.; General Arts 

MacARTHUR, JOHN DUNCAN, B.Sc; Physics; Windsor, Ontaiio. Intercollegiate 
Soccer; Mathematical Society; Canadian Association of Physicists. 



McCLATCHIE, ELIZABETH GAIL, B.A.; General Arts; Delhi, Ontario. Kappa Alpha 
Theta; U.W.O. Choir; Canterbury Club. 

McCLEARY, PAUL, B.A.; General Arts; Elmira, Ontario. 

MacDOUGALL, BETTY, B.A.; General Arts. 





>*1 



McDERMOTT, WILLIAM JOHN, B.A.; General Arts; Hamilton. Ontario. Beta Theta Pi. 

McDEVITT, CATHERINE MARIE, B.A.; General Arts; Fort William, Ontario. New- 
man Club; Liberal Club. 

McDONALD, DONALD BRUCE, B.A. ; General Arts; Clinton, Ontario. 




McDONALD, GEORGE MOSSOP, B.Sc.; Geology; London, Ontario. Outcrop Club. 

McEACHREN, ROBERT P., B.A.; Physics; London, Ontario. 

McFARLANE, NORMAN ARTHUR, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Sigma Chi 
Fraternity; Intramural Sports. 



MacFARLANE, JOHN A., Honours B.A.; Philosophy; London, Ontario. R.C.A.F. 
U.R.T.P.; Philosophy Club; U.W.O. Choir. 

McKAY, IAN A., B.A.; General Arts; St. Thomas, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Players Guild. 

MacKEEN, PATRICIA CLAIRE, B.A.; General Arts; Windsor, Ontario; Pi Beta Phi; 

Intercollegiate Basketball; Archery; Volleyball; Athletic Directorate. 



McKENZIE, JULIA ADELINE, B.A.; Secretarial Science; Barrie, Ontario. Kappa 
Alpha Theta; U.C.C.; Undergraduate Women's Organization. 

McKERLIE, DONALD, Honours B.Sc; Geology; London, Ontario. Outcrop Club; 
Science Club. 

McLACHLAN, JEAN CATHERINE HARRIETT, B.A.; General Arts; Durham, Ontario. 
Intercollegiate Sports; P.H.R.E. Club; U.C. Ball Decorations. 



McLAREN, LYN AIRTH, Honours B.A.; P.H.R.E.; London, Ontario. Intramural 
Sports; P.H.R.E. Club. 

MacLEAN, JOAN MARILYN, B.A.; Journalism; London, Ontario. Gazette; Players 
Guild; Hesperian Club. 

MacLEAN, MARION ANN, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Pi Beta Phi; 
Gilbert and Sullivan Society; Occidentalia. 




CLASS OF FIFTY-EIGHT 



29 







McMILLAN, DONALD J., B.A.; General Arts; Leamington, Ontario. 

MacNEILL, DONALD BRUCE, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Psychology Club; University Naval Training Division. 

McNICOL, NORMA ANNE, B.A.; General Arts; Rodney, Ontario. 



MacNICOL, MURRAY BAYNE, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. Zeta Psi 
Fraternity; Interfaculty Hockey. 

McWHIRTER, JOHN ROY WILLIAM, B.A.; General Arts; Willowdale, Ontario. 
Sigma Chi Fraternity; R.C.A.F. University Squadron; Inter-Fraternity Council. 

MELE, VICTOR, B.A.; General Arts; Scarboro, Ontario. 



METELSKY, LORYSA VERA, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Psychology Club; Gazette. 

MILLER, BRUCE ALLAN, B.A.; Honours Math. and Physics; Tara, Ontario. 
Mathematical Society; Intercollegiate Track. 

MILLER, GLADYS EVANGELINE, B.A.; General Arts; Stratford, Ontario. Kappa 
Alpha Theta; French Club; U.W.O. Choir. 



MILLER (MRS.) M., B.A.; General Arts. 

MORGAN, HENRY, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Beta Theta; Clio Club; 
Intercollegiate Wrestling. 

MORRISON, SHELAGH ANN, B.A.; Secretarial Science; London, Ontario. West- 
minster Club; Le Cercle Francais. 



MOSER, SHIRLEY ANN, B.A.; PH. RE.; Toronto, Ontario. Intercollegiate Sports; 
Women's Athletic Committee; Gamma Phi Beta. 

MOUNTFORD, CHARMAY LOUISE, B.A.; Psychology; Woodstock, Ontario. Gamma 
Phi Beta; Sunday Nine O'Clock Committee; Psychology Club. 

MULVENEY, BILL, B.A.; General Arts; Hamilton, Ontario. 





MUNN, MARY FRANCES, B.A.; PH. RE.; Aylmer, Ontano. Intercollegiate Sports; 
Gamma Phi Beta; Women's Athletic Committee. 

MURDIE, WILLIAM KENNETH, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. United Church 

Club; Polycon Club. 

MURRAY, PATRICIA ANN, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Psychology Club; 
Intramural Sports. 



OAKLEY, BARBARA MARY, B.A.; General Arts; Leaside, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Liberal Club; N.F.C.U.S. 

OSLCAMP, PAUL JAMES, B.A.; General Arts; Sudbury, Ontario. Intercollegiate 
Sports (Skiing); Delta Upsilon; Purple Patches. 

PAIKIN, MARINA SUZANNE, B.A.; Honour Psychology; Toronto, Ontario. Hillel; 
Players Guild; Psychology Club. 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 



30 



PARKER, DELORES JEANETTE, Honours B.A.; History; Harriston, Ontario. Clio 
Club. 

PARKINSON, MARILYN ISOBEL, Honours B.A.; PH. RE.; London, Ontario. Kappa 
Alpha Theta; Intercollegiate Basketball and Volleyball; P.H.R.E. Club. 

PERKINS, PAMELA, B.A.; Secretarial Science; London, Ontario. Pi Beta Phi; 
Occidentalia; Intercollegiate Swimming. 



PHILLIPS, ROSEMARY GAYE, B.A.; Welland, Ontario. Pi Beta Phi; W.U.S.C.; 
Occidentalia. 

PLAYFAIR, JOAN ELEANOR, B.A.; Secretarial Science; Ottawa, Ontario. West-O- 
Mac Basketball; W.U.S.C; Pi Beta Phi Fraternity. 

PLEWES, MARY ANNE, B.A.; Home Economics; London, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Home Economics Club; 



£r £ » 




PRIESTNER, EDWARD BERNARD, B.A.; Hamilton, Ontario. Intramural Sports; 
Polycon Club; Psychology Club. 

PULFORD, CLARKE KENNETH, B.A.; Weston, Ontario. Intercollegiate Football; 
Hockey; Intramural Sports. 

RIDPATH, JOAN B., B.A.; Toronto, Ontario. Gamma Phi Beta; Gilbert and 
Sullivan Society; U.W.O. Choir. 



RILEY, SALLY ANN, B.A.; London, Ontario. U S.C.; Gazette; Gamma Phi Beta. 

RIMSTEAD, MARY ELIZABETH, B.A.; Oakville, Ontario. Pi Beta Phi; Gilbert and 
Sullivan Society; Hesperian Club. 

ROBINSON, DAVID, Ph.D.; Physics; Lame, Ireland. Soccer; U.W.O. Choir; 
Wrestling. 



ROBINSON, LEO, B.A.; Economics; St. Catharines, Ontario. 

RODICK, GRACE MARILYN, B.A.; Milliken, Ontario. Purple Patches; Gamma Phi 
Beta; Gilbert and Sullivan Society. 

ROKEBY, SHEILA ROSEMARY, Honours B.A.; English and French; Tillsonburg, 
Ontario. Canterbury Club; Hesperian Club; Le Cercle Francais. 



ROSS, DAVID CHARLES, B.A.; Toronto, Ontario. Huron College Senior Class 
President; U.C. Ball Co-convener; Gilbert and Sullivan Society. 

RUDD, BRUCE LE RICHE, B.A.; London, Ontario. Intercollegiate Squash; Gilbert 
and Sullivan Society; Delta Upsilon Fraternity. 

RUSH, CAROL ELIZABETH, B.A.; Home Economics; London, Ontario. Under- 
graduate Women's Organization; Kappa Alpha Theta; Home Economics Club. 



RUSH, PAUL ANTHONEY, Honours B.A.; Journalism; Toronto, Ontario. Gazette; 
Folio; U.C.C. 

RUSSELL, GEORGE COLMAR, B.A.; Windsor, Ontario. Extension Student. 

RUSSELL, PATRICIA CHARLOTTE, Honours B.Sc; Geology; Calgary, Alberta. Pi 
Beta Phi; Sub-prefect; Science Club. 




■ 



Mfc * 





CLASS OF FIFTY-EIGHT 



31 










SADLIER, DONNA J., B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. 

SAFRANCE, PATRICIA ANN, B.A.; General Arts; Windsor, Ontario. Intermediate 
Basketball; Women's Athletic Committee; Intramural Badminton. 

SALM, PAUL PETER, B.A.; General Arts; Sudbury, Ontario. Pscyhology Club; 
Newman Club. 



SALTER, WILLIAM JOHN, B.A.; General Arts; Stratford, Ontario. Intercollegiate 
Football; Wrestling. 

SANDERSON, MARION JUNE, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Canterbury 
Club. 

SAUNDERS, HUGH WILLIAM, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. University 
Naval Training Division. 



SCHOOLEY, MONTE F., B.A.; General Arts; Curries, Ontario. 

SCOTT, WILLIAM THOMAS, B.A.; Honours Maths, and Physics; Bickford, Ontario. 
Mathematical Society. 

SCOTT, JAN MARGARET, B.A.; Secretarial Science; Riverside, Ontario. Kappa 

Alpha Theta; Purple Patches; Philosophy Club. 



SERES, PAUL, B.A.; General Arts; Tillsonburg, Ontario. 

SHAMESS, EDWIN MILTON, B.A.; General Arts; Parry Sound, Ontario. Inter- 
faculty Wrestling; Intramural Basketball; Purple Patches. 

SHANTZ, HAROLD MURRAY, B.A.; General Arts; Woodstock, Ontario. Mustang 
Band; Purple and Gold Show (Waterloo); Waterloo College Chairman Initiation 
Committee. 



SHAW, MONA DORINE, B.A.; Secretarial Science; Wheatley, Ontario. Le Cercle 
Francais. 

SHIPLEY, MARILYN LORRAINE, B.A.; General Arts; Arva, Ontario. Players Guild; 
U.W.O. Choir. 

SHORT, ALAN ROBERT, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. 





SHORTREED, MARY ELIZABETH, B.Sc; Honours Biology; London, Ontario. Gamma 
Phi Beta Sorority; Science Club and Science Women's Colloquium; Intermediate 
and Intercollegiate Basketball. 

SIBBALD, CHARLES PATRICK, B.A.; General Arts; Jackson's Point, Ontario. Kappa 
Alpha Society; U.C.C.; N.F.C.U.S. 

SIBBITT, JOY ARLYNE, B.A.; Secretarial Science; North Bay, Ontario. Senior 
Intercollegiate Basketball; Volleyball; Women's Athletic Club. 



SIEGEL, RUTH, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. 

SIMAI, WILLIAM, B.A.; General Arts, Port Colbourne, Ontario. 

SIMPSON, MARY-MARGARET, B.A.; General Arts; Ridgetown, Ontario. Kappa 
Alpha Theta; Canterbury Club; Purple Spur. 






UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 



32 






SIPHERD, ROBERT, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. 

SLOAN, JOHN GORDON, B.A.; General Arts; Gravenhurst, Ontario. United 
Church Club; Gilbert and Sullivan Society; U.W.O. Choir. 

SMITH, BEVERLEY DIANE, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. United Church 
Club. 



SMITH, DANIEL GRANT, Honours B.A.; Modern Languages; Essex, Ontario. French 
Club; Spanish Club. 

SMITH, LEY SHEWARD, B.A.; General Arts; St. Thomas, Ontario. Intercollegiate 
Football; C.O.T.C. 

SOLOWAY, JERRY MARTIN, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Debating Club; 
Progressive Conservative Club; Hillel Club. 





SPEAR, A., B.A. 

STEVENSON, HUGH ALEXANDER, B.A.; General Arts; St. Thomas, Ontario. 
Psychology Club. 

STEVENSON, ROBERT HAROLD, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. U.W.O. 
Choir. 



STURGIS, JAMES LaVERNE, Honours B.A.; History; Exeter, Ontario. 

SUGDEN, JOHN RICHARD, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Delta Upsilon; 
Rugby and Basketball Ticket Salesman. 

SULLIVAN, MARGARET J., Honours B.A.; English and Philosophy; London, 
Ontario. Purple Patches; Hesperian Club; Intramural Swimming. 



TERRILL, ELIZABETH SALLY, B.A.; Secretarial Science; Lindsay, Ontario. Pi Beta 
Phi; Gilbert and Sullivan Society; Intramural Sports. 

THOMPSON, DONALD R., Honours B.A.; History; Stratford, Ontario. Sigma Chi 
Fraternity; Mustang Band Manager; Interfaculty Hockey. 

THOMPSON, JESSIE ALEXANDRA, B.A.; General Arts; Strathroy, Ontario. Le 
Cercle Francais; W.U.S.C; Kappa Alpha Theta. 



THOMPSON, LOIS MAY, Honours B.A.; PH. RE.; Teeswater, Ontario. Inter- 
collegiate Sports; Women's Athletic Association; French Club. 

THOMPSON, MARILYN, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Inter-Western Sports; 
Intramural Sports; Psychology Club. 

THOMPSON, MOLLY, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Pi Beta Phi. 



THURLING, PETER BRIAN, B.A.; General Arts; Peterborough, Ontario. 

THWAITES, JOANNA MARGARET, B.A.; General Arts; St. Thomas, Ontario. Gilbert 
and Sullivan Society; Psychology Club. 

TODOROFF, GLORIA, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Inter-Western Tennis and Volleyball; Psychology Club. 




CLASS OF FIFTY-EIGHT 



33 




THOMPKINS, MADELINE GAY, B.A.; General Arts; Welland, Ontario. 

TRUAX, KEITHALYN, B.A.; General Arts; Fort Frances, Ontario. Purple and Gold 
Revue (Waterloo); Phi Delta Phi; President Conrad Hall, Waterloo College. 

TUCK, DONALD BRUCE, B.A.; Honours Languages; Woodstock, Ontario. German 
Club; French Club. 



TUCK, GERALD STUART, B.A.; General Arts; Windsor, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Intramural Sports. 

TUCK, ROSS LEWIS, B.A.; General Arts; Port Colbourne, Ontario. Editor "The 
Huron Times." 

TURVILLE, WILLIAM DAVID, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. Intercollegiate 
Rugby. 



TYMCHUK, VERA MAY, B.A.; Honours French and Spanish; Newbury, Ontario. 
French Club; Spanish Club; Intramural Sports. 

USHER, GORDON HAMILTON, B.A.; General Arts; Brantford, Ontario. U.R.T.P.; 
Clio Club. 

VAUCROSSON, CHARLES HENRY, B.A.; General Arts with Science Options; Pem- 
broke West, Bermuda. Intercollegiate Track, Soccer and Wrestling; Science Club; 
Purple Patches. 



VEITCH, BEVERLEY ANN, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Intramural Sports; 
Canterbury Club; U.R.T.P. 

VICKERS, CHARLES BRYAN, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. Intramural 
Sports and Intramural Athletic Supervisor; Squash Club. 

WALKER, ANN MAXWELL, B.A.; General Arts; Dunnville, Ontario. Pi Beta Phi; 
U.S.C.; Purple Spur. 



WALKER, CHERYL ANNE, B.A.; General Arts; Chatham, Ontario. Debating Society; 
W.U.S.C. 

WALKER, PHILIP, B.A. 

WALKER, PHYLLIS, B.A.; General Arts. 





WALIMAKI, DONALD, B.A.; General Arts; Sprucedale, Ontario. 

WARD, RAY WILFRED, B.A.; General Arts; Huntsville, Ontario. Folio; Intramural 
Sports. 

WAREHAM, JESSIE BORDEN, B.A.; Journalism; Hamilton,, Ontario. Gazette; 
Gamma Phi Beta; Occidentalia. 



WAREHAM, WILLIAM THOMAS, B.A.; Honours Economics and Political Science; 
Willowdale, Ontario. U.S.C.; U.C.C.; Polycon Club. 

WARKENTIN, MARY CLARKE, B.A.; General Arts; Sarnia, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Occidentalia; Psychology Club. 

WEARING, JOSEPH, B.A.; Honours Economics and Political Science with Music 
Options; London, Ontario. Beta Theta Pi Fraternity; U.S.C.; Gilbert and Sullivan 
Society. 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 



34 



WEGGEMAN, PETER JOHN, B.A., B.Sc; General Arts; Honours Chemistry; 
Maracaibo, Venezuela, South America. Senior Swim Team; A.S.C.; Zeta Psi 

Fraternity. 

WHITE, CHARLES ARTHUR EDWARD, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. 
Psychology Club. 

WIDMEYER, NEIL WILLIAM, B.A.; General Arts; Hanover, Ontario. Kappa Alpha 
Society; Lutheran Students' Association; Intercollegiate Harrier. 



WILDFONG, NEIL GORDON, B.A.; General Arts; Dashwood, Ontario. 
WILDMAN, JOHN E. A., B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. 
WILSON, V. R., B.A.; General Arts; Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario. 





► & 



WILSON, MILLER GEORGE, B.A.; General Arts; Oshawa, Ontario. 

WOODALL, BARBARA MAE, B.A.; Home Economics; Woodstock, Ontario. Drum 
Majorette; Home Economics Club; Kappa Alpha Theta Fraternity. 

YOUNG, H. PATRICIA ANNE, B.A.; Home Economics; Fort William, Ontario. 
Kappa Alpha Theta; Purple Patches; Home Economics Club. 



CHITTNICK, KEN, B.A. 
GILLATTY, M. ROY, B.A. 
HEAMEN, D. P., B.A. 



HILL, LOUISE E., B.A.; Delhi, Ontario. 

IRWIN, D , B.A. 

LEACH, HAMISH ALFRED, M.A.; Windsor, Ontario. C.O.T.C. (R.C.I.C); Glee Club; 
Fencing. 



MONTEITH, GWENDOLYN ISOBEL, B.A.; Wyoming, Ontario. U.W.O.; Psychology 
Club. 

RIDDOLLS, ELIZABETH ANNE, B.A.; Listowel, Ontario. Gilbert and Sullivan 
Society; Debating Club. 




CLASS OF FIFTY-EIGHT 



35 





\ ^:/A*> 




FINIAYSON, SANDRA WRAYANNE, B.A.; Music; London, Ontario. Year Rep. 
for AA.T.C. Council. 

NIXON, MARY GEORGETTE, B.A.; Music; Simcoe, Ontario. Gilbert and Sullivan 
Society; Music Teachers' College Students' Council; Canterbury Club. 



OLESKEVICH, MARY EILEEN, B.A.; Music; Smooth Rock Falls, Ontario. 

SIMMS, DONNA JOY, B.A.; Music; Loring, Ontario. Gilbert and Sullivan Society; 
Music Teachers' College Council; U.W.O. Choir. 




ALBREKTSEN, SVEND, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Denmark. 

ALGUIRE, WILLIAM McLACHLIN, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; St. Cath- 
arines, Ontario. Purple Patches; Westminster Club. 

ARCHIBALD, T. ROSS, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Oakville, Ontario. 
Business Council; Intercollegiate Wrestling and Football; Delta Upsilon. 



BALMER, MARION CHRISTINE, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Thames- 
ville, Ontario. Business Council; Business Newsletter; Spencer Hall-Don. 

BARAN, MITCHELL A./ B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Brantford, Ontario. 

BARKER, BRIAN COCKSHUTT, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Brantford, 
Ontario. 



BEGEMANN, FRITS ALBERT, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Holland. 
Psychology Club; United Church Club; Ski Club. 

BLACK, HUGH K., B.A.; Honours Business Administration, London, Ontario. 

BRITTON, WILLIAM LEONARD, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; London, 
Ontario. Intercollegiate Football; Delta Upsilon Fraternity; Intramural Sports. 



BROWN, ROBERT GORDON, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Toronto, 
Ontario. Zeta Psi Fraternity; Intramural Sports. 

BROWNE, EDWARD R., B.A.; Honours Business Administration; London, Ontario. 
Kappa Alpha Society; Occidentalia. 

BUCKLAND, JOHN DAVID, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; London, 
Ontario. U.S.C.; Business Council; Zeta Psi Fraternity. 



BURGESS, J. DAVID, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Nova Scotia. 

CARRUTHERS, BASIL L., B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Sault Ste. Marie, 
Ontario. 

CHITTICK, GORDON J., B.A.; Honours Business Administration; London, Ontario. 





CHRISTOPHER, SONYA P., B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Hamilton, 
Ontario. Pi Beta Phi; Gazette; W.U.S.C. 

CLARKSON, GEOFFREY WALTER, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Toronto, 
Ontario. Intercollegiate Swimming; Delta Upsilon Fraternity; Business Council. 

COSTA, FELIPE J., B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Ecuador. Canadian 
Institute of Int. Affairs; Newman Club; Polycon Club. 



CURTIN, JOHN CLIVE, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Toronto, Ontario. 
Business Newsletter; Interfaculty Swimming; Circle K. 

DEMETRACOPOULOS, GEORGE, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Fort 
William, Ontario. Business Council; C.O.T.C; Zeta Psi Fraternity. 

DEMUTH, HENRY G„ B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Fort William, Ontario. 



SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



38 



DIXON, LAWRENCE G., B.A.; Honours Business Administration; London, Ontario. 

DRINKWALTER, DONALD RALPH, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Toronto, 
Ontario. Purple Patches; Zeta Psi; Business Council. 

DUBINSKI, ROMAN RUDOLPH, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; 5udbury, 
Ontario. Psychology Club; Purple Patches; Newman Club. 



DUMONT, BERNARD ARTHUR, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Coniston, 
Ontario. Newman Club; U.W.O. Debating Club; Christian Radicals. 

EMERY, ROGER MAURICE JAMES, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; St. Cath- 
arines, Ontario. Zeta Psi Fraternity; Occidentalia; University Students' Council. 



ENG, DAVID, B.A.; Honours Business Administration, Windsor, Ontario. 
Patches; Beta Theta Pi Fraternity. 



Purple 





EYTON, RHYS T., B.A.; Honours Business Administration; London, Ontario. 
Business Council; Purple Patches; U.S.C. 

FISHER, MORGAN MAHLON, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Gait, Ontario. 
Beta Theta Pi Fraternity; U.C. Ball; University Reserve Squadron. 

GYULVESZI, GEORGE J., B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Tillsonburg, 
Ontario. 



HARDMAN, WILLIAM B., B.A.; Honours Business Administration; London, Ontario. 

HERBERT, JOHN TAYLOR, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Ingersoll, 
Ontario. Intramural Basketball; Waterloo Ketstone Staff; History Club. 

JOHNSTON, DONALD FOSTER, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; St. Thomas, 
Ontario. Delta Upsilon Fraternity, Occidentalia; Business Council. 



JOHNSTONE, DAVID ARTHUR, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Toronto, 
Ontario. Beta Theta Pi; Badminton Club; C.O.T.C. 

KEYSER, WALTER ALAN, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Pointe Claire, 
Quebec. Purple Patches; Progressive Conservatives; Beta Theta Pi. 

KNECHTEL, GERRY A., B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Kitchener, Ontario. 



KNIGHT, BRIAN, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Toronto, Ontario. Zeta 
Psi Fraternity; Intramural Sports; N.F.C.U.S. 

MacMARTIN, BARRY H., B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Agincourt, Ontario. 
Polycon Club; Purple Patches; W. U.S.C. Film Society. 

McCOMB, GERALD THOMAS, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; London, 
Ontario. Beta Theta Pi. 



McCLURE, GEORGE EDWARD, B.A.; Business Administration; Georgetown, Ontario. 
U.N.T.D., H.M.C.S. Prevost; Intramural Hockey. 

MADDOCK, MORLEY K., B.A.; Business Administration; London, Ontario. 

NORTON, H. L. BARRY, B.A.; Business Administration; Sudbury, Ontario. Occi- 
dentalia; Delta Upsilon; Intercollegiate and Intramural Sports. 





CLASS OF FIFTY-EIGHT 



39 




O'CONNOR, GEORGE DAVID, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Sarnia, 
Ontario. Delta Upsilon; Social Convener, Business School; Purple Patches. 

PASS, DAVID GORDON, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Preston, Ontario. 
Beta Theta Pi; Intramural Curling and Hockey; C.O.T.C. 

PHILP, PETER R., B.A.; Business Administration; Toronto, Ontario. Intramural 
Sports. 



PINCHIN, JOHN ROBERT, B.A.; Business Administration; Midland, Ontario. 
Intramural Sports; Zeta Psi Fraternity; U.W.O. Mustang Band. 

REID, DOUGLAS MACKENZIE, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Riverside, 
Ontario. Beta Theta Pi; Sunday Nine O'Clock; Purple Spur. 

RICHARDSON, JOHN STEWART, B.A.; Business Administration; Paris, Ontario. 
Purple Spur; Huron College Student Council; Occidentalia. 



ROE, PAUL H., B.A.; Business Administration; Toronto, Ontario. R.C.A.F. Reserve 
Squadron. 

SAJE, LOUIS, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Garson Mine, Ontario. 
Delta Upsilon; Intramural Sports; Occidentalia. 

SCALES, ALAN KENT, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; P.E.I. Progressive 
Conservatives; Occidentalia; Intramural Sports. 



SHAW, JOHN GARY, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; North Bay, Ontario. 
Purple Patches; Business Ball; Occidentalia. 

SIMPSON, ROBERT MARK, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Ingersoll, 
Ontario. Business Council; Polycon Club; Occidentalia. 

SLOAN, JOHN FRANKLIN, B.A.; Business Administration; Vineland, Ontario. 
Convener of Job Clinic; Purple Patches; Gilbert and Sullivan Society. 



SMOLYN, JOHN, B.A.; Business Administration; Union, Ontario. 

STAPLES, CLEVELAND F. LANNY, B.A.; Business Administration; Lindsay, Ontario. 
Zeta Psi Fraternity; Players Guild; Occidentalia; Pres., Teenie Weenie Operators. 

STEPHENSON, DONALD JOHN GORDON, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; 
Toronto, Ontario. U.S.C.; Student Handbook; Purple Spur. 





SYMONS, AL P., B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Sudbury, Ontario. Beta 
Theta Pi; Intramural Swimming and Basketball; Purple Patches. 

TAGUE, MICHAEL ROBERT, B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Riverside, 
Ontario. Beta Theta Pi; C.O.T.C; Circle K Club. 

TAIT, JACQUELINE, B.A.; Business Administration; Shanty Bay, Ontario. Inter- 
collegiate Swimming, Volleyball; Women's Athletic Committee; Pi Beta Phi. 



TELFER, ADAM A., B.A.; Honours Business Administration; Kirkland Lake, Ontario. 
Intercollegiate Football; Kappa Alpha; Intercollegiate Swimming. 

WARD, BRUCE FREDERIC, B.A.; Business Administration; Toronto, Ontario. Delta 
Upsilon; Intramural Sports; Intercollegiate Sports. 

WHITE, ROBERT CORANT, B.A.; Business Administration; Woodstock, Ontario. 
Intramural Basketball; Intramural Football. 



SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



40 









WHITE, THOMAS, Honours B.A.; Business Administration; Toronto, Ontario. 

Intercollegiate Football; Wrestling; Delta Upsilon Fraternity. 



; 






MASTERS OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 




FEADER, MYLES STANDFORD, CD., B.A., B.Comm., M.B.A.; 

Saskatoon, Sask. Toastmasters' Club. 

GLAVIN, GERALD MALCOLM, B.Sc, M.C.I.C, M.B.A.; 

Ottawa, Ontario. Business Newsletter; Toastmasters' 
Club; Curling. 

HUTCHISON, BRUCE K., M.B.A.; Montreal, P.Q. 



LINDORES, JAMES THOMAS, M.B.A.; Hamilton, Ontario. 
Intramural Basketball; Tennis; M.B.A. Association. 

MURPHY, DONALD BRUCE ROBB, M.B.A.; Westmount; 
P.Q. Intramural Curling; Squash; Business Newsletter. 

SPROULE, ROBERT EDWIN, B.Comm., M.B.A.; Montreal, 
P.Q. S.P.E.B.S.; Q.S.A. Quartet; Curling. 



STERLING, THOMAS M., M.B.A.; Calgary and Montreal. 
WALKER, DAVID J., M.B.A.; Toronto, Ontario. 



ADAMS, JOHN DAVID VESSOT, M.B.A.; Ottawa, Ontario. Job Ciinic Committee. 

ARTHUR, KENNETH, M.B.A.; Quebec City. 

BADKE, DONALD JOHN, M.B.A.; Montreal, P.Q. Intramural Sports; M.B.A. Asso- 
ciation; Lutheran Students' Association. 



BALL, WALTER CHARLES, M.B.A.; Montreal, P.Q. Business School Council. 

BERNIER, JEAN--YVES, M.B.A.; Quebec City. 

CUMMING, NORMAN ROBERT, M.B.A.; London, Ontario. Canterbury Club; 
M.B.A. Association; Toastmasters' Club. 





^ 'i^ k^ ^ 



CLASS OF FIFTY-EIGHT 



41 



BUSINESS 
BALL 



KING 
CANDIDATES 




*■* rf 



. * 




■I 




MEDICINE 




BAILEY, WILLIAM HARVEY, M.D.; London, Ontario. Intercollegiate Swimming; 
Zeta Psi Fraternity; Purple Patches. 

BATES, DONALD GEORGE, M.D.; Windsor, Ontario. Beta Theta Pi Fraternity; 
Purple Spur Society; U.N.T.O. 

BOCCACCIO, JACK, M.D.; Hamilton, Ontario. 



BRUDER, ALFRED, M.D.; London, Ontario. 

CAMPBELL, KEITH DUNCAN, M.D.; London, Ontario. 

CLAPPERTON, JOHN MITCHELL, M.D.; Alton, Ontario. Alpha Kappa Kappa 
Fraternity; Meds. Choir; Purple Patches. 



CROPP, GERD JOHANNES AMANDUS, M.D.; London, Ontario. Alpha Kappa 
Kappa Fraternity; A.O.A. Honour Medical Society; Osier Society. 

DALTON, ERIC GERARD, M.D.; Croton, Ontario. 

EDGAR, HUGH WALLACE, M.D.; Ayr, Ontario. Meds. Merrymakers; Hippocratic 
Council; Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity; Osier Society; Meds. Choir; Medical 
Journal. 



ELLYATT, WILLIAM GEORGE, M.D.; London, Ontario. Meds. Choir; Purple 
Patches; Tachycardia. 

FERGUSON, ALAN DUNCAN, M.D.; Sarnia, Ontario. U.W.O. Medical Journal; 
Intramural Sports; Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity. 

FORD, ROBERT MALCOLM, M.D.; Toronto, Ontario. U.S.C.; Intercollegiate Sports; 
Delta Upsilon Fraternity. 



FRANCOMBE, WILLIAM HEDLEY, M.D.; Gait, Ontario. Alpha Kappa Kappa 
Fraternity; A.O.A. Honour Medical Society; Hippocratic Council. 

GIRVIN, JOHN PATTERSON, M.D.; Highland Park, Michigan, U.S.A. Inter- 
collegiate Sports; A.O.A. Honour Medical Society; Hippocratic Council. 

GOLDSTEIN, IRWIN, M.D.; London, Ontario. Intramural Sports; Beta Sigma Rho 
Fraternity. 





GRAHAM, IAN DAVIDSON, M.D.; Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario. Alpha Kappa Kappa 
Fraternity; Purple Patches; Intramural Basketball. 

HARDING, PAUL GEORGE RICHARD, M.D.; Kitchener, Ontario. A.O.A. Honour 
Medical Society; Meds. Choir Director; Delta Upsilon Fraternity. 

HEICK, HANS MARTIN C, M.D.; Waterloo, Ontario. U.N.T.O.; Intramural Sports; 
Hippocampus. 



HICKS, FLOYD CLINTON, M.D.; Havelock, New Brunswick. I.V.C.F. 

HUNT, EDWARD HOWARD, M.D.; Hamilton, Ontario. Intramural Sports; Meds. 
Choir; Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity. 

KLEIN, THOMAS ROBERT, M.D.; Windsor, Ontario. Beta Sigma Rho Fraternity; 
N.F.C.U.S.; Meds. Merrymakers. 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



44 



KNILL, JAMES REGINALD, M.D., Princeton, Ontario. Alpha Kappa Kappa; Meds. 
Choir; Purple Patches. 

LEWIS, AUDREY ANN, M.D.; Oil Springs, Ontario. Kappa Alpha Theta; Osier 
Society; N.F.C.U.S. 

LYNES, FRANCIS STEPHEN, M.D.; Kenilworth, Ontario. 



MAYO, W. E. BARRY, M.D.; Gatineau, Quebec. University Students' Council; 
Hippocratic Council; Intramural Sports. 

McKIM, JACK COLLINS, M.D.; Lucknow, Ontario. Alpha Kappa Kappa; Meds. 
Choir; Mustang Band. 

MERCER, DONALD DAVID, M.D.; Markdale, Ontario. Alpha Kappa Kappa; Intra- 
mural Rowing; Intramural Curling. 





MEREDITH, ALLAN RAY, M.D.; Wallaceburg, Ontario. Alpha Kappa Kappa; Intra- 
mural Sports. 

MOUNTAIN, HAROLD EDWARD, M.D.; Chatsworth, Ontario. Alpha Kappa Kappa; 

Intramural Sports; Meds. Merrymakers. 

MURPHY, DONALD EARL, M.D.; Toronto, Ontario. 



NEWEDUK, MICHAEL WALTER, B.A., M.D.; Toronto, Ontario. Intercollegiate 
Football; Hippocratic Council; Kappa Alpha Society. 

ORCHARD, JOHN WILLIAM, M.D.; London, Ontario. Alpha Kappa Kappa. 

PANTALONY, DOMINIC, M.D.; Kitchener, Ontario. Hippocratic Council; Alpha 
Kappa Kappa; Meds. Merrymakers. 



PETERS, AGO, M.D.; Toronto, Ontario. Intramural Sports; Fraternity in Toronto. 

PLESS, BARRY IVAN, M.D.; Kitchener, Ontario. Gazette; Meds. Merrymakers; 
Hippocampus; A.O.A!; Meds. Choir. 

POISSON, THOMAS CHARLES, M.D.; Tecumseh, Ontario. 



POLAK, PAUL REUBEN, M.D.; Millgrove, Ontario. Osier Society; Intercollegiate 
Wrestling; Hippocampus. 

ROBINSON, DAVID CRAWFORD, M.D.; Guelph, Ontario. Intramural Sports; 
Meds. Choir; Alpha Kappa Kappa. 

ROE, JOHN ARTHUR, M.D.; Merlin, Ontario. U.W.O. Choir; Meds. Choir; Purple 

Patches. 



SANDOR, KATHLEEN MARGIT, M.D.; London, Ontario. Sunday Nine O'clock; 
Purple Spur; Meds. Merrymakers. 

SCHNEIDERMAN, GERALD, M.D.; Kemptville, Ontario. W.U.S.C; Film Society; 
Beta Sigma Rho. 

SCHWARTZ, DAVID, M.D.; Windsor, Ontario. Beta Sigma Rho; Staff of U.W.O.; 
Medical Journal -(Managing Editor); Osier Society. 




CLASS OF FIFTY-EIGHT 



45 




SCRATCH, GORDON PETER, M.D.; Windsor, Ontario. Alpha Omega Alpha Honour 
Medical Society; Intercollegiate Sports; U.W.O. Medical Journal. 

SEIM, ELMER JOHN, M.D.; Hanover, Ontario. Alpha Kappa Kappa; Meds. 
Tachycardia. 

SENNEWALD, FRANK RAINER, M.D.; St. Thomas, Ontario. 



SIMSON, STANLEY EUGENE, M.D.; Ancaster, Ontario. Intramural Football; 
Intramural Hockey; Meds. Choir. 

SQUIRES, BRUCE PAUL, B.A., M.D.; Oakville, Ontario. Hippocratic Council; 
Purple Spur; Zeta Psi. 

STAVRAKY, WALDO, M.D.; London, Ontario. Sunday Nine O'clock; Meds. Merry- 
makers; Alpha Kappa Kappa. 



STURGESS, JOHN MIDDLETON, M.D.; Toronto, Ontario. 

THORN, JOHN HARRIE, M.D.; London, Ontario. Purple Patches; Meds. Choir. 

WAGENBERG, HAROLD ROSS, M.D.; Windsor, Ontario. Beta Sigma Rho. 



WALKER, GEORGE RALPH, M.D.; Thamesville, Ontario. Alpha Kappa Kappa. 
WELSH, GARY JAMES OSCAR, M.D.; Assiniboia, Sask. 

WOLFE, LEONHARD SCOTT, M.D.; London, Ontario. U.W.O. Medical Journal; 
Osier Society; Alpha Kappa Kappa. 



WYLIE, ALAN ROBINSON, M.D.; London, Ontario. 

YOUNG, DOUGLAS RODERICK, M.D.; Hamilton, Ontario. 

ZEITER, HENRY JOSEPH, B.A., M.D.; Windsor, Ontario. Alpha Omega Alpha 
Honour Medical Society; Osier Society of Medical History; Hippocampus; Medical 
School Paper. 




SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



46 






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NURSING 




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ABBOTT, MARY OLIPHANT, B.Sc.N.; London, England. 

ALLISON, ROSAMOND L., D.P.H.N.; Devon, England. Intercollegiate Tennis; 
Intramural Badminton and Tennis. 

ANDERSON, MARY JANE, D.P.H.N.; Sundridge, Ontario. 



ARNEDT, NANCY MARION, B.Sc. Nursing; London, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Meds. Merrymakers. 

ASHWORTH, IRENE, D.P.H.N.; Hamilton, Ontario. Intramural Sports; Canterbury 

Club; Purple Patches. 

BAIN, AUDREY PEARL, D.P.H.N.; Port Dover, Ontario. 



BAYNES, DONNA JEAN, D.P.H.N.; London, Ontario. 

BEECH, RUTH ALBERTA, D.N.E.; Hamilton, Ontario. InterVarsity Christian 
Fellowship; Sunday Nine O'clock. 

BROCK, MARGARET JOAN, D.N.A.; Regina, Sask. Badminton Club; Intramural 
Tennis; Purple Spur. 



BROWN, ELAINE RUTH, D.N. A.; Owen Sound, Ontario. Badminton; Bowling; 
Swimming. 

BURGESS, MARGARET CAROLYN, D.N.E.; St. Thomas, Ontario. 

BURNS, MARY PATRICIA, D.P.H.N.; London, Ontario. Badminton; Meds. Merry- 
makers. 



BURT, MARY LOU, D.P.H.N.; London, Ontario. Intramural Sports; Meds. Merry- 
makers. 

BUSK, ELIZABETH ANNE, D.P.H.N.; London, Ontario. Purple Patches; Meds. 
Merrymakers. 

BUTLER, LAURA E., D.P.H.N.; Toronto, Ontario. 





CALDWELL, MOIRA, B.Sc.N.; London, Ontario. Meds. Merrymakers; Gazette. 

CARNAGHAN, MARY ALICE, D.P.H.N.; Norwich, Ontario. Purple Patches; Intra- 
mural Sports; Meds. Merrymakers. 

CARTER, JOAN MARILYN, D.N.E.; Fort William, Ontario. 



COMPTON, NORMA LILLIAN, D.P.H.N.; Bradford, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Meds. Merrymakers. 

COMRIE, NORMA OLIVE, D.P.H.N.; Gravenhurst, Ontario. 

DAFNAS, DORIS JOAN, D.N.E.; Kingston, Ontario. Meds. Merrymakers; Intra- 
mural Volleyball. 



SCHOOL OF NURSING 



48 



DEPENCIER, LILA GRACE, D.N.E.; Thamesville, Ontario. Intramural Sports; 
Nursing News. 

DEXTER, MARY ALIISON, D.N.E.; Ottawa, Ontario. Sunday Nine O'Clock; 
Debating. 

DIETRICH, JOANNE ISOBEL, D.P.H.N.; Perth, Ontario. Intramural Basketball and 
Bowling. 



FARRINGTON, PATRICIA MARLENE, D.N.E.; Poplar Hill, Ontario. Intramural 
Sports. 

DRIVER, CORD DORENE, D.P.H.N.; Goderich, Ontario. U.W.O. Choir; Nurses' 
Choir. 

DUKE, BARBARA HARRIET, D.P.H.N.; Kirkland Lake, Ontario. Canterbury Club. 





FAWCETT, DORIS M., D.P.H.N.; Winchester, Ontario. 

FERGUSON, NANCY ANNE LOUISE, D.N.E.; Toronto, Ontario. Bowling; Badmin- 
ton; Class Social Convener. 

FITZPATRICK, JOAN ELAINE, Public Health Nurse; Goderich, Ontario. Inter- 
collegiate Basketball; Intramural Sports. 



FLOYD, CAROLYN EVAJANE, D.P.H.N.; London, Ontario. Purple Patches; Meds. 
Merrymakers. 

FRIESEN, ANNE, D.N.A.; Abbotsford, British Columbia. Western Christian 
Fellowship; Tennis; Purple Patches. 

FUSON, BETTY, D.P.H.N.; Ottawa, Ontario. Intramural Basketball and Tennis; 
Meds. Merrymakers. 



GAUDREAU, JOYCE PAULINE, D.P.H.N.; Steinbach, Manitoba. 

GLOVER, PATRICIA, D.N.E.; London, Ontario. Meds. Merrymakers. 

GODDARD, BARBARA ANN, D.P.H.N.; Chatham, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Intramural Sports; Meds. Merrymakers. 



GOODGE, JOANNE I., D.P.H.N.; London, Ontario. Intramural Sports. 

GRENACHE, ANNE REINHARDT, D.N.E.; Teeswater, Ontario. Meds. Merrymakers; 
N.F.C.U.S. 

GRIFFITH, MARJORY LORRAINE, D.N.S.A.; Leamington, Ontario. Intramural 
Bowling. 



GROVER, DOROTHY MAY, D.N.E.; London, Ontario. Bowling. 

HAMILTON, MARY EVELYN, D.N.S.A.; Harriston, Ontario. Women's Under- 
graduate Association; Intramural Bowling. 

HARDING, SHIRLEY GERTRUDE, D.P.H.N.; London, Ontario. 




CLASS OF FIFTY-EIGHT 



49 




HARFORD, SHEILA JEAN, D.P.H.N.; Valois, Quebec. Intramural Basketball; 
Co-editor Nursing News. 

HARRON, SHIRLEY MARGARET, D.N.E.; London, Ontario. AAeds. Merrymakers. 

HASENPFLUB, KATHRYN MARGARET, D.N.S.A.; Kitchener, Ontario. Lutheran 
Students' Association; Bridge. 



HEBB, DORIS LORETTA, D.P.H.N.; Windsor, Nova Scotia. Purple Patches. 

GUTZ, MARGARET MABLE ORMA, D.P.H.N.; Windsor, Ontario. Lutheran Students' 
Association; Progressive Conservative Club; Bowling. 

HOGUE, RUTH MARIE, D.P.H.N.; Welland, Ontario. I.V.C.F.; Music Appreciation 

Class. 



HOOD, MERILYN E., D.P.H.N.; London, Ontario. Purple Patches; Meds. Merry- 
makers; Badminton. 

HOPPER, PATRICIA ANN, B.Sc.N.; Exeter, Ontario; Meds. Merrymakers. 

HUDSON, GWENDOLYN ALMIRA, D.P.H.N.; Kinburn, Ontario. Bowling; Basketball. 



HURN, MARGUERITE, B.Sc.N.; Mitchell, Ontario. Intramural Sports; United Church 
Club. 

ION, MARGARET CECILIA, D.N.E.; London, Ontario. 

IRVINE, MARGERY CAROL, D.P.H.N.; Dundas, Ontario. Purple Patches; Meds. 
Merrymakers. 



IRWIN, BARBARA JANE, D.P.H.N.; Toronto, Ontario. Archery; Med's Merry- 
makers; Bowling. 

JACK, E. ADELINE, D.N.S.A.; Dundalk, Ontario. Bridge; Bowling. 

JACKSON, SHIRLEY, D.N.E.; Kirkland Lake, Ontario. Intramural Bowling, 
Basketball and Volleyball. 






2k* 



KONALCHUCK, IRENE, D.N.E.; Fort William, Ontario. 

KRIKORIAN, MYRNA TERON, D.N.E.; St. Catharines, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Athletic Rep. Intramural Basketball. 

LaFLAMME, PATRICIA ANN, D.N.E.; Ingersoll, Ontario. Bowling; Meds. Merry- 
makers; Basketball. 



LAMBERT, JEAN MARIE, D.P.H.N.; Sarnia, Ontario. Purple Patches; Meds. 
Merrymakers; Intramural Sports. 

LECKIE, MARILYN STELLA, D.N.E.; Sarnia, Ontario. 

LENART, YVETTE ANIKO, D.N.E.; Peterborough, Ontario. 



SCHOOL OF NURSING 



50 




LEWIS, BARBARA JOAN, D.P.H.N.; North Bay, Ontario. 

LONG, ALICE JEAN, D P.H.N. ; Windsor, Ontario. Purple Patches; Intramural 
Basketball. 

MaclNTOSH, SHEENA, D.P.H.N.; Georgetown, Ontario. 






w 



^ w 



MacKENZIE, ANNE M„ D.P.H.N.; Gait, Ontario. 

MacKENZIE, SARAH IRENE, D.N.E.; Newcastle, New Brunswick. 

MacKAY, MARY, D.N.E.; Whitby, Ontario. U.S.C. Rep. Nursing News; Intramural 
Basketball 





McADAM, LAURA MARION, D.P.H.N.; Ottawa, Ontario. Tennis; Basketball; 
Bowling. 

McALEESE, HELEN PATRICIA, D.N.E.j Port Dalhousie, Ontario. Intramural 
Bowling; Intramural Volleyball; Meds. Merrymakers. 

McCAFFREY, MARY MAGDALENE, D.N.E.; Point Edward, Ontario. 



McDOUGALL, DONNA, D.P.H.N.; Perth, Ontario. Tennis; Bowling; Skiing. 

McKEON, PATRICIA CATHERINE, D.N.E.; Hamilton, Ontario. Meds. Merrymakers. 

McKENZIE, PATRICIA, B.Sc.N.; St. Thomas, Ontario. Kappa Alpha Theta 
Fraternity; Psychology Club. 



McKNIGHT, MARY-JANE, D.P.H.N.; Toronto, Ontario. Intramural Basketball; 
Meds. Merrymakers; School of Nursing Students' Council. 

McLEAN, BOBBY-JEAN ISABEL, D.P.H.N.; Perth, Ontario. 

McLEOD, MARION AGNES ANN, D.P.H.N.; London, Ontario. Purple Patches; 
Intramural Basketball. 



McMICHAEL, MARIE ADAIRE, D.N.E.; Wroxeter, Ontario. Intramural Golf; 
Badminton; Meds. Merrymakers. 

MANNIX, ELLA BEATRICE, D.N.E.; Meota, Saskatchewan. 

MILLER, GWENDOLYN EMILY, D.P.H.N.; Chatham, Ontario. Basketball; Meds. 
Merrymakers. 



MITCHELL, ELIZABETH ANNE, D.P.H.N.; London, Ontario. Intramural Sports; 
Purple Patches; Meds. Merrymakers. 

MODERWELL, MARY KATHLEEN, B.Sc.N.; Blenheim, Ontario. U.W.O. Choir. 

TRASK, DONNA MARGARET, D.N.E.; Owen Sound, Ontario. Bowling, swimming. 




tJ 



CLASS OF FIFTY-EIGHT 



51 




MORRISON, DOREEN ROBERTA, Diploma Course-Certificate; Public Health 
Nursing; Hamilton, Ontario. Intramural Sports; Meds.-Nurses' Fireside; West- 
minster Club. 

NEIL, BEVERLEY, Diploma; Public Health Nursing; Kirkland Lake, Ontario. 
Badminton. 

O'LEARY, MARIE FRANCES; Nursing Education; Lindsay, Ontario. 



O'LOUGHLIN, AMY JANE; Public Health Nursing; Peterborough, Ontario. 
Meds. Merrymakers. 

PEMBERTON-SMITH, MARY RUTH, Diploma; Public Health Nursing, Quebec. 

PENNER, MARIANNE, Diploma; Public Health Nursing; Vineland, Ontario. U.W.O. 
Choir; Basketball; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. 



PERKINS, VERA EVELYN, Diploma; Nursing Service Administration; St. Catharines, 
Ontario. Meds. Merrymakers; Corpuscle Cup. 

PINCH, IRENE, Diploma; Public Health Nursing; Manitoba. 

PRYTULA, MARY MURIEL, Diploma; Nursing Education; Toronto, Ontario. Intra- 
mural Basketball; Badminton; Class Student Council. 



RAHN, RUTH, Diploma; Public Health Nursing; London, Ontario. Intramural 
Sports; Badminton; Meds. Merrymakers; Lutheran Students' Association. 

RANDALL, HELEN MAE; Nursing Education; Petrolia, Ontario. Basketball; Meds. 
Merrymakers; Archery. 

RAYNER, MURIEL BLANCHE, Diploma; Nursing Education; Toronto, Ontario. 



RODGER, NANCY CATHARINE, B.Sc. Nursing; Public Health; London, Ontario. 
Purple Patches; Meds. Merrymakers. 

ROSE, ELAINE MARINA, B.Sc. Nursing; London, Ontario. Basketball; Meds. 
Merrymakers; Volleyball. 

SANDERSON, SHIRLEY CHRISTINE, Diploma; Nursing Education; Fort William, 
Ontario. 





SHERIDAN, VERONICA MARY, Diploma; Public Health Nursing; Perth, Ontario. 
Basketball; Bowling. 

SHUPE, JANET M., Certificate; Nursing Education; Orillia, Ontario. Westminster 
Club; I.Y.C.F. 

SMITH, MARY LOIS, Diploma; Nursing Education; Owen Sound, Ontario. Intra- 
mural Sports. 



SODEN, SHIRLEY JUNE, Diploma; Public Health Nursing; Toronto, Ontario. 
Meds. Merrymakers; Basketball and Tennis; Swimming. 

SPILLER, JANET ELIZABETH, B.Sc. Nursing; Nursing Education; London, Ontario. 
Intramural Basketball; Arts and Science Council; Purple Patches. 

STARK, CAROLINE ELIZABETH, Graduate; Nursing Administration; Sarnia, Ontario. 
Bridge. 



SCHOOL OF NURSING 



52 




STEINHOFF, PHYLLIS MADELINE, D.N.E.; St. Thomas, Ontario. Purple Patches. 

STENSRUD, LILLIAN JENNETTE, B.Sc.N.; Meacbam, Saskatchewan. 

STILING, BARBARA JANE, B.Sc.N.; London, Ontario. Purple Patches; W.U.S.C; 
Choir. 



SWARTZ, CHARLANNE MARIE, D.N.E.; Alvinston, Ontario. 

TACKABERRY, RUTH ELEANOR, B.Sc.N.; Owen Sound, Ontario. Ski Club; Gym. 
Club; Meds. Merrymakers. 

TAPE, MARGARET EDITH, D.P.H.N.; Ottawa, Ontario. Basketball; Bowling. 





J^J 



TENGELITS, ROSE MARY, D.P.H.N.; Chatham, Ontario. Intramural Sports. 

THORPE, SHIRLEY BERNICE, D.N.E.; Windsor, Ontario. Progressive Conservative 
Club; Bowling. 

TOURNAY, JOAN GRACE, D.P.H.N.; St. Catharines, Ontario. T.V.C.F.; Music 
Appreciation Club. 



VANDEN DOOL, ADRIANA, R.N.; Utrecht, Holland. Inter-Varsity Christian 
Fellowship; University Choir. 

VAN WAGNER, HELEN JOAN, D.N.E.; Lome Park, Ontario. 

WARD, MARILYN JUNE, D.P.H.N.; Toronto, Ontario. Intercollegiate Swimming; 
Intramural Basketball; Meds. Tachycardia. 



WELDON, MARILYN, D.P.H.N.; Cambray, Ontario. Badminton; Archery; Meds. 
Merrymakers. 

WILLIAMS, RUTH E., D.P.H.N.; London, Ontario. 

WOODWARD, JOY, D.P.H.N.; Cornwall, England. Intercollegiate Tennis; Intra- 
mural Tennis. 



WRIGHT, JOAN THRELFALL, B.Sc.N.; London, Ontario. Purple Patches. 

YOUNG, MARILYN, D.P.H.N.; Toronto, Ontario. Intramural Basketball, Track and 
Field and Badminton. 




o 

4 J 



CLASS OF FIFTY-EIGHT 



53 







NURSING 



To The Graduates of 1958: 

Your professional contribution is needed in many 
special fields of service throughout our Canadian com- 
munities. 

It is our hope that through study and critical attention 
to your practice you will continue to refine your profes- 
sional skills and increase your knowledge and under- 
standing. 

The members of our Faculty join with me in wishing 
you success and happiness in the years ahead ! 

Edith McDowell, 
Dean. 





54 





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<"" 4*'. 




^ 



*► *T* 



CHRISTOFF, DORA, B.A.; Niagara Falls, Ontario. Gamma Phi Beta; Gilbert and 
Sullivan Society; Canterbury Club. 

COURTNEY, MERVYN JOSEPH ALEXANDER, B.A.; Kincardine, Ontario. U.N.T.D.; 
Canterbury Club; History Club. 

DUNCAN, WILLIAM BARRY, B.A.; Toronto, Ontario. Student Christian Movement; 
C.C.U.F.; Canterbury Club. 



FARRELL, RAY KELVIN, B.A.; Pre-theology; Kincardine, Ontario. Purple Spur; 

Canterbury Club; Intramural Sports. 

FARRELL, ROBERT GENE, B.A.; Tillsonburg, Ontario. R.C.A.F.-U.R.T.P. 

JOHNSON, HENRY HERBERT, B.A.; Gait, Ontario. Sunday Nine O'Clock; 

Canterbury Club; Huron Water-Polo Team. 



KIDDELL, JAMES ALBERT, B.A.; Pre-theology; Oakville, 
Ontario. Intramural Sports; Canterbury Club; Huron 
College Students' Council. 

MclNTOSH, JOHN (JACK) HENDERSON, B.A.; Guelph, 
Ontario. Intercollegiate and Intramural Sports; U.W.O. 
Choir; Westminster Club. 

MILLAR, DAVID KEITH, B.A.; Toronto, Ontario. U.S.C.; 
Huron College Students' Council; Intramural Sports. 

MacDONALD, JOHN GREY, B.A.; Pre-theology; Warren, 
Pennsylvania. Sunday Nine O'Clock Committee. 

PREVETT, LEONARD JOSEPH, B.A.; Petrolia, Ontario. 
U.W.O. Choir; Psychology Club; Hungarian Benefit Show. 

STOYLES, GEORGE WILLIAM, B.A.; Pre-theology; 
St. Catharines. Canterbury Club; Curling Club; S.C.M. 

STURDY, PETER, B.A.; Goderich, Ontario. 

WILDING, THOMAS, B.A.; Toronto, Ontario. 

4Jf 





<>4>..fc 





•■* 




BARKER (REV.), ALLAN JONES, Bachelor of Theology; Newton, Ontario. Bishop 
Hallam Theological Society; Tutor, Huron College; Instructor in Geography, 
University College. 

EVANS, WALTER JAMES, L.Th.; Toronto, Ontario. Fellowship of St. Alban and 

St. Sergius; Huron College Debating Club; S.C.M. 

JAGGS (REV.) WILLIAM KENNETH, B.A., L.Th.; Kitchener, Ontario. Huron College 
Students' Council; Intramural Sports; Mustang Band. 



MclLVEEN, REV. W. W., Licentiate in Theology. 

MILLEN, REV. PETER ELTON, B.A., Licentiate in Theology; London, Ontario. 
Canterbury Club; Bishop Hallam Theological Society; Huron College Students' 
Council. 



PREST, JOHN PERCIVAL, Licentiate in Theology. 



RAINEY, W., Licentiate in Theology. 

SKIRVING (REV.) ARCHIE, B.A., Bachelor of Theology; Chatham, Ontario. Huron 
College Students' Council; Intramural Sports; Canterbury Club. 

THOMPSON, ARTHINGTON FRANK, B.A., Bachelor of Theology; Toronto, Ontario. 

S.C.M.; Huron College Dramatic Society. 



HURON COLLEGE 



56 




1 ~T% *^ ** ■*«■ 


. - 


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nHjjj^^H 





I 





?<»4f* 




BEDGGOOD, JOHN SHAKESPEARE, B.E.Sc; Chemical Engineering; Thorndale, 
Ontario. Chemical Institute of Canada; Engineering Institute of Canada; Intra- 
mural Basketball. 

BELLIS, KELVIN PHILLIP, B.E.Sc; Mechanical Engineering; London, Ontario. 
Intercollegiate Sports; Undergraduate Engineering Society; Circle K Club. 

COLLINGS, THOMAS B., B.E. So; Civil Engineering; Bradford, Ontario. Hockey 
(Intercollegiate); Soccer (Intercollegiate); Football (Interfaculty). 



DURNIN, RODNEY EDWARD, B.E.Sc; Civil Engineering; Fort Frances, Ontario. 
Players Guild; Undergraduate Engineering Society; Inter-Varsity Christian 
Fellowship. 

HUNT, SYDNEY RAYMOND, B.E.Sc; Electrical Engineering; London, Ontario. 

JUDD, ROSS LEONARD, B.E.Sc; Mechanical Engineering; London, Ontario. 
Undergraduate Engineering Society; Engineering Institute of Canada. 



KEYS, HARRY HERBERT, B.E.Sc; Electrical Engineering; Ridgetown, Ontario. 
Engineering Undergraduate Society; Circle K Club; Public Speaking. 

McGILL, LAWRENCE HOWARD, B.E.Sc; Civil Engineering; Waterford, Ontario. 
Intercollegiate Soccer; Undergraduate Engineering Society; House League 
Basketball. 

McLARTY, JAMES GORDON, B.E.Sc; Ridgetown, Ontario. Intercollegiate Soccer; 
Intramural Basketball; Undergraduate Engineering Society. 



ROBOTHAM, ROBERT GORDON, B.E.Sc; Chemical Engineering; Strathroy, Ontario. 
Chemical Institute of Canada; Engineering Institute of Canada; Undergraduate 
Engineering Society. 

ROBINSON, J. BARRY, B.E.Sc; Electrical Engineering; London, Ontario. University 
Students' Council; Undergraduate Engineering Society; Engineering Institute of 
Canada. 

TRENOUTH, JOSEPH MILTON, B.E.Sc; Chemical Engineering; Watford, Ontario. 
Beta Theta Pi Fraternity; Mustang Band; Purple Patches. 







SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING 



58 



\ 




J 




0* r ^** „ 




URSULINE 




ROBINSON, CAROLYN V., B.A.; General Arts; Thetford 
Mines, Quebec. Newman Club; Christian Radicals. 
COOPER, LAURA FREDERICKA, B.A.; Secretarial Science; 
Noranda, Quebec. Ursuline College Student Council; 
Newman Club. 

CRONIN, MARGARET DIANE, B.A.; Secretarial Science; 
Toronto, Ontario. Players Guild; World University 
Service; Purple Patches; Newman Club. 

DeCARLI, ANITA LORRAINE, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, 
Ontario. Intramural Sports; Brescia Hall Students' 
Council; Newman Club. 

SUTTON-BROWN, JANET WILDA, B.A.; General Arts; 
Kingston, Jamaica, B.W.I. Debating Society; Newman 
Club; Psychology Club. 

DOLAN, ANN MARIE, B.A.; Secretarial Science; Warwick, 

Ontario. Intramural Sports; Newman Club. 

GRAY, FRANCES ELIZABETH, B.A.; Home Economics; 

Tillsonburg, Ontario. Home Economics Club; Newman 

Club; Student Council (Brescia). 

GRIFFIN, PATRICIA ELLEN, B.A.; General Arts; Caldwell, 

New Jersey. Newman Club; Intercollegiate Swimming; 

World University Service. 

SWALWELL, SHEILA MARY, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, 
Ontario. Intramural Sports; C.F.C.C.S.; Newman Club. 

HAGARTY, MARY SUE, B.A.; Secretarial Science; London, 

Ontario. Purple Patches; Brescia Student Council; 

Liberal Association. 

HERMANN, ANNA CATHERINE, B.A.; Home Economics. 

Intercollegiate Basketball; Intramural Sports; Home 

Economics Club. 

KELSO, HELEN l_ B.A.; General Arts; Guelph, Ontario. 

Debating Club; Newman Club; Christian Radicals. 




AGRO, SANDRA, B.A.; General Arts; Hamilton, Ontario. W.U.S.C; N.F.C.U.S.; 
Newman Club; Intercollegiate Basketball; Intramural Volleyball and Basketball. 

ANNING, LORNA JANE, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Ursuline Student 
Council; Secretary of Christian Radicals; Summer School Student Council. 

BARRANTES, LYDIA MARIA, B.A.; General Arts; Alajuela, Costa Rica. Spanish 
Club; Psychology Club; Newman Club. 



BROCK, MYRTLE M., B.A.; General Arts; Guelph, Ontario. Hesperian Club. 

CALARCO, ANNETTE BARBARA, B.A.; General Arts; Batavia, New York. Brescia 
Hall Student Council; Undergraduate Women's Organization; Newman Club. 

COLE, CATHERINE MARIE ANNE, B.Sc; Honours Biology; Windsor, Ontario. 
University Student Council; Purple Spur Society; Intercollegiate Swimming Team; 
Ursuline College Students' Council. 





*:q r - 




KNOWLTON, PATRICIA ANN, B.A.; General Arts; Toronto, Ontario. Newman 
Club; W.U.S.C; Players Guild; Basketball; Badminton; Swimming Team. 

LAVOIE, PATRICIA ANNE, B.A.; General Arts; London, Ontario. Gazette; 
Newman Club; W.U.S.C. 

McGRATH, MARY JEANETTE, B.A.; General Arts; Sarnia, Ontario. Newman Club. 



McGREGOR, NADINE EMILY, B.A. ; Home Economics; Wallaceburg, Ontario. 
Home Economics Club; Canterbury Club; Intramural Sports. 

McKENZIE, MARY LOUISE, B.A.; Honours English; Chatham, Ontario. 

PUNCHARD, MARY MARGARET, B.A.; Home Economics; Chatham, Ontario. 
Newman Club; Home Economics Club; Intramural Sports. 



URSULINE COLLEGE 






I' I I I 



IWIPIP 



i.i 



la f H 



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CHRIST THE KING 





BRYAN, THOMAS PATRICK, B.A.; London, Ontario. Interfaculty Sports 
Supervisor; Purple Patches; Liberal Club Treasurer. 

COLBOURNE, FREDERICK WALTER, B.A.; Toronto, Ontario. 

FAZIO, JOHN MICHAEL, B.A.; Hamilton, Ontario. Newman Club; Intramural 
Sports. 



FUZY, STEPHEN JOSEPH, B.A.; St. Catharines, Ontario. Newman Club; 
Interfaculty Curling; Treasurer, Italian Club. 

HAMILTON, PAUL, B.A.; Toronto, Ontario. 

HARTMAN, JOHN M., B.A.; London, Ontario. 



KENNY, DONALD WILLIAM, B.A.; London, Ontario. Intramural Sports; Hockey; 

Football. 

LOFTUS, FRANK JOSEPH, B.A.; London, Ontario. Intercollegiate Football; 
Intramural Hockey. 

MASSE, HARLEY J., B.A.; London, Ontario. C.K.C. Student Council; Hockey. 



McGILLEN, FRANK JOSEPH, B.A.; Peterborough, Ontario. C.K.C. Student Council; 
Zeta Psi Fraternity; Intramural Hockey. 

MORRISON, WILLIAM J., B.A.; Ingersoll, Ontario. 

MURPHY, HAYES GERARD, B.A.; Mount Forest, Ontario. Newman Club; Inter- 
faculty Sports. 



PROKOPEC, Douglas Donald, B.A.; Sarnia, Ontario. Newman Club. 

SCHAFFER, ANDREW PETER, B.A.; Simcoe, Ontario. 

SOSTARICH, NICK, B.A.; Sudbury, Ontario. Intramural Sports; Newman Club; 
Psychology Club. 



THORN, EDWARD CHARLES, B.A.; London, Ontario. 

WIEDEN, FRITZ, B.A.; Honours English and German; London, Ontario. Newman 
Club. 




CHRIST THE KING COLLEGE 



62 





BALZER, JOSEPH WILLIAM, B.A.; Honours Philosophy; Saskatchewan. 
BERNARD, KENNETH JOHN, B.A.; Honours Philosophy; Manitoba. 
COOPER, GERALD HERBERT, B.A.; Honours Philosophy; Quebec. 



FALLONA, MICHAEL JOHN ANTHONY, B.A.; Honours Philosophy; London, Ontario. 
FITZMAURICE, JOHN BRIAN, B.A.; Honours Philosophy; London, Ontario. 
GLEASON, WILLIAM HARVEY, B.A.; Honours Philosophy; Sarnia, Ontario. 



HOLASH, NICHOLAS JOHN, B.A.; Honours Philosophy; Saskatchewan. 
JOHNSTON, MARTIN AUGUSTINE, B.A.; Honours Philosophy; Ridgetown, Ontario. 



KUNKA, RICHARD DAVID, B.A.; Honours Philosophy, Saskatchewan. 
LEAHY, DERMOD, B.A. 



MARSHALL, THOMAS PATRICK, B.A.; Honours Philosophy; Saskatchewan. 
OUELLETTE, LEO ROBERT, B.A. 
PRENDERGAST, DANIEL, B.A. 



QUINLAN, CHRISTOPHER STANLEY, B.A.; Honours Philosophy, Essex. 
S'EELE, JOHN FRANCIS, B.A.; Honours Philosophy; Pembroke, Ontario. 
SUTHERLAND, NORMAN ELLIOTT, B.A.; Honours Philosophy, Petrolia, Ontario. 




ST. PETER'S COLLEGE 



64 



<■■'■.• 



MUi 




1957 
ALL 



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***. *'<** 




FALL 



AND WINTER 
SPORTS 





Meco S tar 



Wayne Neal 
Colt Football 




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SPORTS 
STARS 



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I 




Dave Langhorne 

All-round All Star 




SPRING 
SPORTS 





SENIOR INTER( 



The Yates Trophy, symbolic of victory, has returned 
to the University of Western Ontario campus. After 
three years of intercollegiate competition, the football 
team has again reached their final goal. As in all com- 
petition, effort is the supreme theme in attaining the final 
achievement, whether it be on a field of play, or in the 
field of everyday living. Athletics at Western, of which 
football is only a small part, teach the practical applica- 
tion of the Art of Living with fellow men. Athletics, in 
performing such a function, takes second place to the 
academic issue in the educational process. 

With the excellent facilities available to all students 
here at the University of Western Ontario, it is to be 
hoped that more and more students will take advantage 



Coach Metros and Captain Girvin 



BACK ROW, I. to r.: 

Doug Aitcheson, Frank 
Loftus, Roger Stewart, 
Meco Poliziani, George 
Shepherd, Don Stewart, 
Dale Creighton, Frank 
Cosentino, Lionel Cona- 
cher, Willie Casanova, 
Morgan Clarke, Remo 
Copat, Mike Yuhasz. 

SECOND ROW, I. to r.: 

J. P. Metras, Bill L'Heu- 
reux, Ed. DeArrmon, 
Peter Zarry, Bruce Ward, 



68 




ZOLLEGIATE 



FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS 



of the opportunity to compete in athletics, either in the 
intramural or the intercollegiate level. At the present time 
only about 43 per cent of the general student body are 
availing themselves of these privileges, privileges which 
play a great part in helping to form a well-rounded 
university education. 

If the students now participating in the various levels 
of athletics typify the alert mind and physically fit body, 
let's have more! This is the finished educated specimen 
our country needs. 



John P. Metras, 
Director of Athletics. 



Team Coaches: John P. Metras 
Mike Yuhasz 
Bill L'Heureux 
Ed DeArrmon 

Jack lairs 

Managers: Doug Aitcheson 

Lyn McLaren 




John Humphrey, Jack 
Coups, Tom White, Bill 
Mitchell, Bob Miller, 
Murray McNie, Jack 
Fairs, Lyn McLaren. 

FRONT ROW: Neil Des- 
borough, Doug McKen- 
zie, Art Turner, Clarke 
Pulford, John Girvin 
(captain), Ted Roman, 
Ed. Meads, Bill Britton, 
Dave Langhorne, Jim 
Edgar. 



69 




U.W.O. 15; U. of T. 

Before 11.000 homecoming fans in Little Stadium, the 
Mustangs moved a notch closer to winning the Yates Cup 
Championship hy defeating the University of Toronto Blues 
15-0. 

Bill Britton proved to be the spark of the team by scoring 
both Western touchdowns and picking up over 135 yards 
along the ground in 24 carries. 

The two Mustang quarterbacks. Art Turner and Frank 
Cosentino, completed three passes in nine attempts for a total 
of 22 yards. Cosentino made one of those completions. 

Toronto proved to be superior in the air through quarter- 
backs Larry Joynt and Brian Aston by completing 11 in 10 
attempts for a total of 92 yards. 

Western's first touchdown came early in the first quarter, 
where, from midfield on three successive downs, Bill Britton 
and Dale Creighton moved the pigskin to the Varsity 20. 
Lionel Conacher and Bob Miller took the ball to the 5 and 
on the next play Britton crashed over. It was the hard 
running attack of the Mustangs that gave the balance of 
power to the Mustangs. 

Soon after the touchdown, Neil Desborough came up with 
the longest gain of the game when he went 30 yards around 
right end after taking a pitchout from Turner. The run 
brought the play to the Varsity 28, where Western was 
unable to gain a first down. Turner kicked to Peter Mark 
in the end zone and Western led 8-0. 

Early in the third quarter Creighton, Britton and Bob 
Miller moved the ball into Toronto territory and the Mustangs 
had a first down on the Blues' 2-yard line. On the next play 
Britton crashed over for his second major, but this time 
Casanova's convert was blocked. 

This exciting game ended with Varsity on the Western 
5-yard line with a first down. 



U.W.O. 34; U. of T. 20 

Lionel Conacher showed himself as a "star" in Toronto's 
Bloor Street stadium before 15.000 semi-frozen fans. 
Conacher, along with Britton and Creighton, teamed with a 
brilliant quarterbacking display by sophomore Frank Cosen- 
tino to highlight an outstanding offensive team effort. 

Western scored its first touchdown soon after the start of 
the game when Ted Roman crashed through the Toronto line 
to block a kick by Dick Risk. Tackle Jack Coups kicked the 
loose ball into the end zone and fell on it for a touchdown, 
giving Western a 6-1 lead. 

Varsity's Tim Reid and Steve Chisholm piled up yardage 
on five consecutive first downs, with Reid finally getting a 
major, making it 7-6 for Varsity. 

In the second quarter, Cosentino threw a sensational 
50-yard touchdown pass to Desborough that was converted 
by a pass to Doug MacKenzie. The half came to an end 
with Western ahead 14-7. 

In the third quarter Western started off fast from their 
own 17 and made a concerted drive down the field with 
Desborough, Britton and Creighton picking up six first downs 
to bring the ball to the Toronto 2. Miller then took a wide 
pitchout and raced around right end for a touchdown. The 
Blues moved into Mustang territory when Dave Creswell took 
a Turner punt and ran to the 29. Reid and Chisholm cracked 
over for the touchdown and Western's margin was cut to 
6 points. 

On the kickoff Loftus and Desborough again pulled their 
fancy fake and this time Loftus went to the Western 50. 
Conacher and Creighton ran the ball and ran for the touch- 
down. 

Varsity quarterback Aston threw a perfect pass to Cres- 
well for a touchdown to make the score 27-20 for Western. 
Western came right back, with Britton carrying on six 
consecutive plays and crashed over to end the game in a 
score of 34-20. 











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U.W.O. 34; QUEEN'S 6 

Before a Thanksgiving week-end crowd of 7,000 the 
Mustangs allowed the Queen's Gaels to take an early 6-point 
lead. With a first down on the Western 39-yard line, and 
two Western penalties, a Campbell to Fedor pass set the stage 
for a short touchdown run by fullback Karl Quinn. It was 
not converted. Towards the end of the quarter, a 20-yard 
pass from Turner to Girvin brought the play to the Queen's 7, 
and two plays after the start of the second quarter, Creighton 
crashed over and Mustangs led for the first time, 7-6. 

In the second quarter, Campbell tried to bring his team 
back to life by taking to the air, but interceptions by 
Casanova, who played a solid game at defensive halfback, 
and by Ed Meads put an end to the threat. Mustangs took 
over and when a Turner punt was fumbled by Ron Young, 
Britton picked it up and carried to the Queen's 8, where 
Turner passed to Creighton for a converted touchdown. 
Score 14 to 6. 

On the return of the kickoff after the touchdown, Ron 
Stewart brought the crowd to its feet with a sensational 
55-yard runback to the Western 46, where Lionel Conacher 
saved the day by stopping Stewart with a fine tackle. 

Soon after the start of the third quarter, Desborough got 
behind the Gaels' pass defenders and took a perfect strike 
from Turner for a touchdown. This put the Mustangs ahead 
by 20-6. Another Turner pass to Shepherd scored a thrilling 
touchdown that was converted by Casanova to give the 
purple and white a lead of 27-6. 

In the fourth quarter, Frank Cosentino took over the 
reins as quarterback, and completed a 48-yard pass to 
Langhorne, and five plays later the ball was on the two-yard 
line. On the next play Creighton smashed over for his third 
touchdown. Casanova converted, to end the game 34-6. 



U.W.O. 21; QUEEN'S 8 

An inspired Queen's team, led by their great halfback 
Ron Stewart, pushed the Mustangs hard before yielding two 
touchdowns in the third quarter. Statistically, Western's 
edge was somewhat less than the score indicated. The Mus- 
tangs picked up 26 first downs to the Gaels' 20; however, in 
total yardage the men of Metras picked up only three more 
yards than the tri-colour, 341-338. Queen's rookie quarter- 
backs. McAleese and Richards, threw 17 passes, completing 
7, while Turner and Cosentino were successful on 5 out of 
9 attempts. 

The Mustangs struck first early in the second quarter. 
The Mustangs' two hard-running fullbacks, Dale Creighton 
and Lionel Conacher, moved the ball to the Queen's 25. 
From there Cosentino faked beautifully and rolled out and 
threw to Desborough, who was loose deep in the end zone. 
Casanova converted minutes later. Frank Loftus conceded 
a point on Jocko Thompson's long punt from the Mustang 40. 
Halftime score was U.W.O. 7; Queen's 1. 

Early in the third quarter the Mustangs' split-attack 
began to click as the Queen's line began to weaken. Britton 
and Creighton, from their own 52, ran to the Queen's 8 on 
five successive downs. From the 8, Britton raced around left 
end for a touchdown, which Casanova converted to give the 
Mustangs a 14-1 lead. 

Soon after, a Queen's fumble and a 15-yard penalty to 
Queen's gave Conacher a chance to score another touchdown, 
converted by Casanova, to end the third quarter 21 to 1. 

A fourth quarter saw Richards from Queen's throw a long 
touchdown pass to McAleese that was converted to end the 
game with a score of 21-8. 









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U.W.O. 26; McGILL 7 

Led by the running of Dale Creighton, Bill Britton and 
Neil Desborough; the brilliant quarterbacking of Art Turner, 
and a hard blocking and tackling line, Western won the 
opening game of the season. 

Early in the game, Jan Sandzelius of McGill kicked a 
single from the Mustang 30-yard line. From the McGill 
43-yard line, Britton and Creighton moved the ball to the 11. 
A fumble caused Casanova to kick a perfect 21-yard field 
goal. Score at the first half 3 to 1 for Western. 

Now the power running of Creighton and Britton started 
to have its toll on the weakened Redmen's front wall. The 
two former London high school aces plowed the ball 52 yards 
in eight plays, with Creighton crashing over from the 4-yard 
line with the first touchdown of the game. Casanova's 
convert was good. 

At the end of the quarter Turner completed a 12-yard 
pass to Roger Stewart. Creighton picked up 15 yards on a 
run through centre, and on the first play of the last quarter. 
Turner lateralled to Stewart for a touchdown. The convert 
by Casanova was good, and the Mustangs led 17-1. 

Carr, the former Columbia passer, leashed a high lofting 
pass that sailed over the head of Western defensive back 
Bob Miller into the arms of Bennett, who carried the ball for 
a touchdown. The play covered 75 yards in all, and the 
score read 17-7. 

Later in the quarter an interception by Ed Meads, a 15- 
yard gain by Desborough and an 11-yard smash by Creighton 
brought play to the Redmen one-yard line, where Britton 
carried the ball over, giving the Mustangs a lead of 24-7. 

On the second play after the kickoff, Carr backed into his 
own end zone to pass, where ends Morgan, Clark and Pete 
Zarry broke through to score a safety touch to give the game 
the final score of 26-7. 






•- 



U.W.O. 8; McGILL 1 

McGill gave it everything they had, and the game proved 
to be the most exciting and hard fought game of the season, 
but in spite of the tremendous effort put forth by Larry 
Sullivan's Redmen, it still wasn't enough to stop the purple 
and white machine. 

In a game played under the most difficult conditions, it 
snowed four inches in better than two hours of play, the wind 
reached almost gale force and the temperature hovered near 
the freezing mark. The purple and white team rolled up 
255 yards along the ground compared to the 80 yards for 
McGill. Picking up all but 25 of the total ground yardage 
were the fullbacks Dale Creighton and Billy Britton. 

The Mustangs scored all their points in the first quarter, 
the first counted when an early punt by Art Turner was 
fumbled by Carl Hanson and recovered for Western by 
Tom White on his own 52. In the next series of plays. 
Creighton. Britton, Miller and Desborough carried to the 
McGill 26, from where quarterback Turner kicked deep in 
the end zone for a single point. 

Late in the first quarter, tackle John Humphrey broke 
through the McGill line to block a Sandzelius punt, and when 
the Redmen again kicked after recovering the ball, Frank 
Loftus ran it to the Western 46. 

From there Creighton and Britton carried the ball on 12 
successive plays, with Britton finally crashing over from the 
one-yard line for a touchdown. Willie Casanova, who rarely- 
missed a convert all year, split the uprights to give Western 
an 8-0 lead as the quarter came to an end. 

In the third quarter. Redmen quarterback Dick Carr took 
to the air to try to bring his club back in the game. Throwing 
with the wind, he tossed the ball to halfbacks Hansen and 
Bulchak to set up a kick by Sandzelius. which sailed into the 
Western end zone for a single point. The game ended on 
this score of 8 to 1. 




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BACK ROW: W. Salter, J. Partington, W. Kineapple, T. Mominton, V. Zimmer, W. Lavender, R. Wildman, R. Miller, W. Neal, G. Harding, R. Pearson, 

R. Tate, P. Callaghan. 
MIDDLE ROW: D. Aitchison, D. McNaught, W. MacDonald, R. Baldwin, R. Fullerton, D. Bradley, C. Kindric, J. Teetzel, J. Dempsey, D. Earle, M. Yuhasz. 
FRONT ROW: D. Dal Bianco, R. Clark, G. Law, R. Grace, E. Drakich, G. Dignan, R. Mermer, D. Manly. 

COLT FOOTBALL 



For the first time in campus history, the Colts bowed 
to a powerful Ryerson Tech team. The purple and while 
intermediates missed early scoring opportunities and 
later penalties, fumbles and intercepted passes paved the 
way for the Ryerson victory of 12-0. 

The following week, the team came back to their 
winning ways of bygone years, scoring three touchdowns 
during the second half to hand Queen's their second 
straight setback. 34-13. Second year veteran Gerry Dig- 
nan led the way, scoring two of the second-half counters. 

Varsity Blues moved into first place in the Inter- 
collegiate Intermediate race with a 22-20 comeback 
victory over the Colts. Eli Drakich. Bob Pierson and 
John Sloan scored the majors for Western, and barelv 
missed a victory in a close fought battle. 



The following week, the Colts again met defeat at the 
hands of the Baby Blues. Four unconverted touchdowns 
and a single made up the 25-7 victory for the Blues. 
Western's lone marker came from Eli Drakich in the 
second quarter. 

Bob Grace, playing his finest game since coming to 
Western, passed for three touchdowns to lead the Colts 
to a 34-22 victory over the Queen's Comets. Once again 
Eli Drakich counted a major for the purple and white, 
while team-mates Callaghan. Miller and Fullerton scored 
the remaining touchdowns. 

Western's Colts ended the season in second place 
in the Intermediate race with a 21-7 triumph over the 
Ryerson Rams. The Baby Blues took the crown from 
Western for the league championship. Western's six 
points gave them second spot, two points over Queen's, 
who finished in third place. 



73 




Left to Right: Bob Louch, Jamie Henderson, Gerry Knechtel, Kelvin Bellis 



INTERCOLLEGIATE GOLF 



For the third consecutive year, Western's golf team 
captured the intercollegiate golf championship, played at 
the scenic Cataraqui Club in Kingston. The team's total 
for the 144 holes was 638. This was 6 strokes above the 
record which was established by a Western quartet in 
1956, and one stroke above last year's winning total. 
Leading the Western scoring was Bob Louch, a junior 
from St. Marys. He and Norm Thompson (Queen's) 



shared low individual honours with 155's. Next were 
Gerry Knechtel, Kelvin Bellis and Jamie Henderson with 
scores of 158, 162 and 163. respectively. Bob and Jamie 
will both be back to bolster next year's defending team. 
Following Western were Queen's (647), Toronto 
(662), McGill (673), University of Montreal (689), 
Laval (700) and Assumption (710). 






74 







BACK ROW, I. to r.: Don Bradley, Meindert Wolff, Jim McLarty, Bill Frewen, Bob Turnbull, J. Reidy (coach), Bud Jackson, Ted Jongerius, 

Dave Smith, John McArthur. 
FRONT ROW, I. to r.: Andrew Pressburger, Gunars Liepins, Larry McGill, Anatols Letavniks, Norberl Baertsoen, Engel Devry, 

Ken Pearson, Al Gerenser. 
MISSING: M. Leenders, H. John, D. Izzard, Sven Albrektsen. 



INTERCOLLEGIATE SOCCER 



The 1957 soccer season ended with the Seniors in the 
cellar and the Intermediates in third place. A slow start, 
and suhseqnent injuries, hampered what might otherwise 
have heen a hetter season. 

The Senior team was slow to settle down and there 
was a noticeable lack of team play. However, as the 
season progressed, the team played more together and 
generally showed considerable improvement. 



since Western fielded only ten men. Coach Reid\ com- 
mented that although the Intermediates lost one or two 
of their better players to the Senior team, they neverthe- 
less could have won some of their games had they not 
been content to relax after establishing the lead. 

Newcomers to the team were Meindert Wolff. Igor 
Saika-Voivod. Alex Gerenser, Andrew Pressburger, Ted 
Jongerius. Gunars Liepins. Jo Vadas and Ken Pearson. 



Six new players joined the team -- Dave Smith. Bill 
Frewen and Jo Weynerowski in the forward line; Larry 
McGill and Mike Leenders on defence, and finally Bud 
Jackson in goal. 

The Intermediate team had a better season, finishing 
with five draws and two losses. One draw against always 
strong Toronto deserves particular mention, especially 



Professor Reidy and assistant Bill Rainey must be 
congratulated for their continual patience and efforts in 
coaching. Since Bill may be leaving I .W.O. this spring. 
a special word of thanks must be extended to him. He 
has helped coach for the past three seasons and will be 
sincerely missed. With most of the members of this 
year's squad returning in 195o. the coaches look forward 
to a more successful season next \ear. 



75 





BACK ROW, I. to r.: Jack Macintosh, Murray McNie (coach), Mac 

McMartin, Ross MacFarlane. 
FRONT ROW: Tom Hawking, Bob North, George Shepherd, Cec Wright. 



BACK ROW, I. to r.: Earl Philips, Jack Macintosh, Rich Hobbs (coach), 

Mac MacMartin, Orville Atkins. 
FRONT ROW: Peter Hancock, Dave Rapson, Ken Caunce, Jim Reed. 



TRACK TEAM HARRIER TEAM 



Despite outstanding performances by George Shepherd 
and Ross McFarlane. Western's Intercollegiate track team 
finished third in this year's intercollegiate track meet at 
Toronto. 

McFarlane copped top honours in the senior 100 yard 
dash with a time of 10.4 seconds, while Shepherd placed 
first in the senior 120 yard high hurdles in a time of 15.8 
seconds. 

Other outstanding performances turned in by Mus- 
tang trackmen included second place by Mac McMartin 
in the senior mile, Bob McEachran in the senior 880. 
and a third finish by Bob Miller in the senior shotput. 

Although Toronto Varsity Blues won top honours 
this year, Western felt they had a very successful season. 



In the fall, the U.W.O. harrier team competed in 
several competitions, and did fairly well considering the 
circumstances. Injuries played havoc with the team from 
Thanksgiving on. The quantity was there this year, and 
now it is necessary to improve the quality. Coach Rich 
Hobbs, former captain of the team, kept the two teams 
in striking distance at the meets in Toronto, Guelph and 
Hamilton. 

Intermediate teams were defeated at the Inter- 
collegiate Meet held at the T_ niversity. Co-captains 
Jack Mcintosh and Malcom McMartin consistently led 
the team through the year, and hope for better things 
next year, despite the retirement of Earle Phillips and 
themselves. 



On your mark . . . 



Get set 



Go! 




76 





BACK ROW, I. to r.: Paul Olscamp, Peter Gundy, Andre Flecher, Bob North, John Hethrington. 
FRONT ROW, I. to r.: Mary MacRae, Doug. Bradford. 

INTERCOLLEGIATE SKI TEAM 



This year the ski team started a grass roots program 
to get to the top of the intercollegiate ski group. For 
several years teams have travelled to Quehec, hut have 
always done poorly. This vear. however, the team stayed 
in its own backyard to gain experience. Not a week-end 
was missed from the first of January until the third week 
in February when the ski meets in Ontario ended. This 
training will produce results in future years. 

An inter-college meet was held at Flesherton. where 
Western swept the first four places in each event. The 
other teams. O.A.V.C.. Ryerson. and Toronto, followed 
in that order. 

With almost three months of snow on campus, the 
team, who are all returning next year, plans to start 
training in early November. With the addition of further 
members and the improved calibre of skiing now being 
shown, the team will next year venture to Quebec to try 
and slay the giants of the skiing world. 

The team placed in every meet they entered. 



RESULTS 

Southern Ontario Senior Cross-Countrv: 2nd — Andre 
Flecher; 3rd — John Hethrington: 4th — Paul Olscamp. 

Southern Ontario Senior Jumping. A and B class: 
5th — Paul Olscamp; oth— John Hethrington. 

Southern Ontario Senior Downhill. A and B class: 
5th — John Hethrington. 

Ontario Senior Slalom. C class: 1st — John Hethring- 
ton. 

Inter-college Ski Meet — 

Downhill and Slalom Combined: 1st — Paul Olscamp; 
2nd — John Hethrington: 3rd — Bob North: 4th — Peter 
Gundy. 

Girls Combined: 1st — Mary MacRae. 



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11 



INTERCOLLEGIATE SWIM TEAM 

Visitors Western 

Amherst 38 48 

Ontario All-Stars 34 52 

Albion 34 52 

Toronto 42 44 

Brockport 18 68 

Bowling Green 49 37 

Buffalo State 33 51 

Niagara 42 44 

Michigan 57 29 

Peter Fowler, of Woodstock — Butterfly 
Record: 7 wins; 2 losses. 

Team Captain and an outstanding competitor, Peter sparked both relay 
teams and placed second to World Record Holder Yorzyk in the 
Butterfly. 
O.QAA. Championships: 

1: Toronto, 65 points; 2: Western. 53 points; 3: McGill, 
34 points. 

BACK ROW, I. to r.: John Faulkner (coach), Ron Billings, Dave Walsh, Adam Telfer, Bob Hauch, Ray McKerlie, Morris Chambers, Denes Szvetko, 

Dave Cunningham (manager). 
FRONT ROW, I. to r.: John Shortreed, John Hauch, John Thompson, Tom JefFery, Peter Fowler (captain), Karl Newland, Peter Bell, John Girvin. 

Ron yelson (Photo) 





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Champion Medley Relay Team 
Shortreed, Fowler, Bell, Thompson 



Toronto, with last year's championship team intact and 
greatly strengthened by Yorzyk. Stipetic. Walbank, Arm- 
strong and Unger, were the odds-on favourites to repeat 
in the Intercollegiates. This they did. although Western 
battled them right down to the final relay. Bill Yorzyk of 
Toronto won the 200 yard Butterfly and the 440 yard 
freestyle, and Cameron Grout of McGill the 50 and the 
100 yard freestyles to emerge the only two double winners. 



Western's Medley Relay team of Shortreed, Bell, Fowler 
and Thompson posted an easy win in the first event, and 
Denes Szvelko in the 220 yard freestyle and Peter Bell in 
the 200 yard Breast Stroke were Western's other winners. 
All told, nineteen records, including Canadian, Inter- 
collegiate and pool records were shattered in the best 
display of swimming and diving in Intercollegiate history. 




~-^*" i Mini ' <4fc ""—* 




Denes Szvetko of London — Freestyler 

Western's greatest sprinter, Denes came to Canada from Hungary. 

He is the Intercollegiate 220 champion, holds a variety of Western 

freestyle records. 

Event Name Date Time 

400 yd. Medley Relay: 
Western Record Shortreed, Bell 

Fowler, Thompson 1958 4:03.3 

220 yd. Freestyle: 

Western Record Denes Szvetko 1958 2:14.5 

50 yd. Freestyle: 
Western Record Denes Szvetko 1958 23.9 

200 yd. Butterfly: 

Western Record Peter Fowler 1958 2:20.5 



Peter Bell of Winnipeg — Breast Stroke 

The top breast stroker in Canada, Peter, the present holder of the 

Intercollegiate, Canadian and O.Q.A.A. records, was a mainstay of 

Western's record-breaking medley relay team. 

Event Name Date Time 

100 yd. Freestyle: 

Western Record Denes Szvetko 1958 52.8 

200 yd. Backstroke: 

Western Record John Shortreed 1958 2:23.5 

200 yd. Breast Stroke (Surface): 

Western Record Peter Bell 1958 2:26.6 

440 yd. Freestyle: 

Western Record Bob Easun 1958 4:57.6 

400 yd. Freestyle Relay: 

Western Record Hauch. Thompson 

Fowler. Szvetko 1958 3:41.0 



79 




Freestyle Relay Team of Hauch, Thompson. Fowler and Szvetko 



Five records were smashed 
when Bowling Green visited 
Thames Hall to give Western their 
first defeat of the season, 49-37. 
With a time of 4:03.3, Western's 
Medley Relay team set both a 
Canadian and Canadian College 
record. Peter Bell and Peter 
Fowler won the 200 yard breast 
stroke and 200 yard butterfly, res- 
pectively, with Bell again lowering 
his Canadian and College record 
to 2:26.8. At the final event, the 
400 yard freestyle relay. Western 
needed a first to win the meet. The 
L .W.O. quartet had to settle for 
second place against a strong 
Bowling Green relay, but even so. 
their time of 3:41.0 broke the 
existing Canadian College record. 

Western went on to Buffalo to 
gain their sixth dual meet victory 
51-33. Bill Hauch and Peter 
Fowler starred in this meet, each 
winning two events. Ron Billings 
and Ray McKerlie came through 
with their first wins of the season. 

With the Intercollegiates only a week away, Western 
travelled to Niagara to post another win. Szvetko, 
Billings, McKerlie and Fowler all won their events, and 
Bell's exhibition time of 2:23.0 for the 200 yard breast 
stroke was an unclaimed Canadian short course record. 

Western closed the season in Ann Arbor against a 
powerful Michigan squad. Although they bowed to a 
57-29 loss, the Mustangs posted two firsts — Szvetko 
came up with the winning time in the 100 yard Freestyle, 
and the Freestyle Relay Team of Girvin, Thompson, 
Fowler and Szvetko took the final event. Peter Bell gave 
the U.S. record holder, Cy Hopkins, a close race in the 
200 yard breast stroke. This closed out the most success- 
ful season in Western swimming history. 

During the season, the Mustangs set two Canadian 
records, four Intercollegiate records, three pool records 
and nine team records. 

The only record left standing from previous years is 
Bob Easun's 4:57.6 in the 440 yard Freestyle set in 
1953. 




Diving is an important aspect of every meet 



After an intensive eight-week weight training pro- 
gram, the Mustang swimmers entered the pool to prepare 
for their toughest dual meet schedule. 

The schedule began with Western's first pre-Christmas 
meet. The squad journeyed to Amherst, Massachusetts, 
where Denes Szvetko nipped Hank Gideonese by an arm 
length in the final leg of the freestyle relay to provide 
Western with a slim margin of victory. Six Western 
team records were broken. 

The New Year opened with Western hosts to the 
Ontario All Stars. The Mustang Medley Relay team of 
Shortreed, Bell, Fowler and Jeffery established its first 
Canadian record with a time of 4:11.1. Two pool records 
and five team records fell in an afternoon filled with 
excellent performances. 

A week later, Denes Szvetko set a new Canadian 
Collegiate 100 yard Freestyle record against Albion as 
he sped the four lengths in 52.8. The Mustangs won 
eight of the ten events. 

With Toronto and Western both 
represented by the strongest teams 
in Intercollegiate history, their 
dual meet at Hart House promised 
to be a thriller, and it lived up to 
all expectations. Toronto were 
without the services of the Olym- 
pic and World Record Holder. Bill 
Yorzyk, and in the end this was 
the margin of Western's victory. 
The two teams battled through 
nine events on even terms, with 
Bill Hauch getting an important 
first in the 50 yard freestyle. 
After the 440, Toronto led by 
39-31. Western required a first 
and a third in the breast stroke 
and a win in the final relay to take 
the Meet. Peter Bell and Ron 
Billings provided the first, and in 
a thrill-packed freestyle relay. 
Hauch, Thompson, Fowler and 
Szvetko squeezed out the latter. 

Previously undefeated, Brock- 
port bowed to the Mustang swim- 
mers led by Pete Bell, who broke 
his own Canadian 200 yard breast 
stroke record in a time of 2:29.1. 
Losing only one event, the 200 
yard backstroke, Western coasted 
to a 68-18 victory. 



80 




Coach Faulkner (right) discusses times with Szvetko and Fouler 



SENIOR INTERCOLLEGIATE 

WRESTLING 



This past year was a most successful one for the 
Senior and Intermediate squads, as both won their 
respective intercollegiate titles. The I diversity of Western 
Michigan was the first opponent of this year at a dual 
meet here at Thames Hall. Western won this meet l'-M 1 
with Mustang pins posted by Catton and Jo\. Reynolds, 
Neilson and Chantler each picked up team (joints by 
decision. Western Michigan points were posted in the 
137 pound class when Altimua pinned Hoy; in the 
157 pound class when Downie decisioned Rae Smith, 



and in the 177 pound class when Olmstead decisioned 
Raj Johnson. 

The Toronto meet proved to be another victory for 
the Mustang wrestlers. Western won the senior event 
24-11 with pins going to Reynolds, Jo\ and Neilson. 
Decisions were won by Smith. Johnson and Chantler. 
Since their weights were defaulted to I . of T.. the Coll- 
went down to defeat 14-20. Western wins were posted bj 
Clapperton, a pin, Laird. Feick and Baile\. 



BACK ROW, left to right: John Chantler, Don Neilson, Ross Archibald (coach and manager), Ken Stuart, Ray Johnson. 
FRONT ROW: Bill Salter, Jim Clapperton, Reg Reynolds, Jim Joy. 
MISSING: John Humphrey. 



Ron Nelson (Photo) 






Doitii Aitchison and unknown opponent 



Jim Joy floors his opponent 



At O.A.V.C. the Western wrestlers walked away with 
both the Senior and Intermediate events. The Mustangs 
won 26-13 with pins going to Reynolds. Clapperton. Joy 
and Neilson. Decisions were won by Smith and Johnson. 
The Intermediates picked up 21 points to O.A.V.C.'s 15 
for another victory. Western pins went to Catton. Barnum 
and Feick. Decisions were won by Laird and Pearson. 

A visiting I niversity of Buffalo team proved to be 
too strong for the Mustangs and won by a score of 18-12. 
Western wins went to Reynolds. Joy and Neilson. "Tiger" 
Chantler fought to a draw in the heavyweight class. 

Western suffered another loss at the hands of the 
visiting U.S. team from Findlay College. The final 
score read 21-14 in favour of Findlay. John Chantler 
picked up the only Western pin of the day, while Laird. 
Neilson and Johnson won their bouts by decisions. 
Findlay picked up 5 victories, 3 of them by pins. 

The always strong Bowling Green State Oilers also 
walked off with a decisive score in their favour. 26-24. 
Don Neilson and Ray Johnson posted the only Western 
victories of the day as they decisioned their men. Bowling 
Green State picked up 6 victories through the course of 



the afternoon. Three of these were by fast pins and 
the balance were won by decisive margins. 

Both Western squads proved their intercollegiate 
prowess by walking off with the Senior and Intermediate 
crowns. The Senior Mustangs picked up 6 individual 
championships, the first time in Intercollegiate history. 
These individual championships went to Reg Rey nolds at 
123 pounds. Jim Clapperton, a freshman, at 130 pounds, 
and Jim Joy at 137 pounds for the second straight year. 
Bill Salter picked up an individual championship at 
157 pounds while fighting the last bout with a broken 
hand. Don Neilson, who was runner-up as best wrestler 
at the meet, picked up a championship in the 167 pound 
class with 2 pins and a decision. Captain Ray Johnson, 
at 177 pounds, initiated a spectacular takedown in the 
last 30 seconds of his fight to bring home another 
championship. John Chantler and Ken Stuart placed 
second in the meet and John Humphrey at heavyweight 
placed third. This completed the scoring for the event 
with a final score of Western 98. O.A.V.C. 82. I niversity 
of Toronto 52, Queen's 20. and McGill 2. The Mustang 
wrestlers again showed their supremacy by bringing 
home the team and 6 individual championships. 



Ray Smith and Bob Pierson 



Coach Mike Yuhasz demonstrates a hold 




82 




INTERMEDIATE INTERCOLLEGIATE 
WRESTLING TEAM 

The Intermediate wrestlers also brought home the 
team championship. Individual winners were Jim Gallon 
at 123 pounds, Jamie Laird at 147 pounds, Bob Pearson 
at 157 pounds and Don Dal Bianco at 167 pounds. 
Second place positions went to Jim Barnum at 130 pounds 
and Bruce Bailey at 177 pounds. Thirds went to Lanny 
Staples at 137 pounds, Bob Fullerton at 191 pounds and 
Doug Aitchison at heavyweight. The final score read: 
Western 76, O.A.V.C. 71, and University of Toronto 68. 






, 



) 




no 



A 



, 




[Cm 



V_-*e 



Ron Nelson (Photo) 



BACK ROW: Doug Aitchison, Don Dal Bianco, Ross Archibald, Bruce Bailey. 
FRONT ROW: Jim Barnum, Bob Fullerton, Lanny Staples. 



LEFT TO RIGHT: Bruce Bailey, Don Dal Bianco, 
Lome Feick, Jim Barnum, Bruce Cation. 














Bruce Rudd, Jim Coons, Bill Brown, Roger Proctor. Absent: Al Lindsay. 



Bruce Rudd and Jim Coons prepare for action 




INTERCOLLEGIATE SQUASH 

The squash team can once again look back on a 
relatively successful year. The team won five of their 
eleven matches, playing again this year without the 
valuable aid of a coach. The interest in squash was, as 
usual, at a very high level among both beginners and 
experienced alike, with court reservations as difficult as 
ever to obtain. 

The team was aided this year by a newcomer in Jim 
Coons, who, as well as playing number one on the team, 
did a commendable job as manager and organizer. The 
remainder of the team was made up of Roger Proctor, 
Bruce Rudd, Bill Brown and Al Lindsay. The year was 
heightened by trips to Hamilton, Buffalo and Toronto, 
with matches both won and lost in each of these cities. 
For the first time this year, the Western team met with 
competition from London and won a close match over 
the London club three to two. The finish of the season 
was the intercollegiate championship, this year held on 
home ground with McGill and Toronto as visitors. 
Toronto and McGill came out on top in a draw at six 
matches apiece, with Western a not too distant last with 
three won. But this tallied up to two more matches won 
than last year's team, so that we can definitely say that 
squash at Western is on the way up. 






84 




Left to right: Svend Albrecktson, John Moses, Dave Johnstone, John White. 



INTERCOLLEGIATE BADMINTON 



Last fall the cobwebs were once again dusted off the 
rackets and the badminton club got under way for 
another season. Lack of playing facilities again faced 
the exceptionally large number of students who turned 
out to participate. Courts were made available on 
Saturday mornings as well as the usual Wednesday even- 



ings, and capable instruction in the fundamentals of the 
game was provided. 

The club had a tremendous season under the guidance 
of captain Dave Johnstone. So much enthusiasm was 
shown that the officers have considered setting up a 
doubles and mixed doubles ladder for next fall. Con- 
tinued instruction will be provided, although singles play 
remains an impossibility due to lack of playing facilities. 



Near the end of January a team of four was chosen 
to represent Western at the annual intercollegiate bad- 
minton championships in Montreal. This vear's team 
was composed of John Moses, Svend Albrektson, Dave 
Johnstone, and a newcomer, John White. 

The University of Toronto's team, composed of two 
top ranking players, Peter Ferguson and James Corn- 
wath, clinched first place in the two-day tournament. 
Queen's, McGill and Western fought it out for the remain- 
ing slots. By the end of the second day of the matches. 
a somewhat bedraggled but happy Western squad emerged 
a single point ahead of McGill to capture second place. 

The tournament was a complete success, and already 
the Mustangs are looking forward to the 1959 champion- 
ships. Unfortunately, two of Western's top performers, 
Svend Albrektson and Dave Johnstone, will graduate this 
year and the team will definitely feel the loss. Much 
confidence in next year's play already exists, however, 
since student interest in badminton is on the way up. 



Moses hits the bird 



85 





Mustangs 38 Toledo University 79 

Mustangs ... 66 Wayne University 67 

Mustangs 54 Albion University 65 

Mustangs .56 Western Michigan 71 

Mustangs .58 Wayne University 60 

Mustangs .... 60 Bowling Green 86 

Mustangs 39 University of Buffalo 62 

Mustangs 55 University of Detroit 72 

Mustangs 76 McGill University 49 

Mustangs 83 Detroit Institute of Technology 74 

Mustangs 47 Assumption University 56 

Mustangs .... 47 University of Detroit 76 

Mustangs 76 McMaster University 68 

Mustangs 43 Loyola University 73 

Mustangs 68 University of Toronto 66 

Mustangs 66 Queensway Lions 54 

Mustangs 77 McGill University 38 

Mustangs 59 Queen's University 64 

Mustangs .... 57 Queen's University 51 

Mustangs ... 54 University of Toronto 63 

Mustangs 59 Assumption University 77 




John Metros — Coach 



86 




The Basketball Mustangs failed again in their bid 
for top honours in L958, finishing with 12 points in 
third place. Varsity Blues walked off with the champion- 
ship with a nine and one season. Assumption Universit) 
Lancers finished in second spot with 16 points. 

Ron Hodgins, Western's sharp-shooting sophomore 
forward from Toronto, won the Senior Intercollegiate 
scoring title with 177 points in 10 games. The only other 
Western player to gain the select group of players with 
100 or more points was Barry Agar with 104. Hodgins 
showed signs of taking over Rav Monnot's position as he 
established a new single game Western scoring record, 
dumping in 40 points against Lawrence Tech Bluedevils 
in Detroit. January 1<">. 

Playing the McGill University Redmen in the Inter- 
collegiate opener, the Mustangs' sharp passing, strong 
rebounding and tight defence produced a one-sided game 
that ended with a 76-46 Mustang victory. At the half, 
the visitors trailed by only one point. Returning after 
the break, the Mustangs scored 21 points to catch the 
McGill squad sleeping. Eight of the ten Mustangs hit 
the scoring column with Hodgins leading the way with 
29 points, followed by Gord Scratch and Ranee Smeeton 
with 11 and 10 each. 

In Windsor the following week, the Mustangs met 
defeat at the hands of the Assumption Lancers to the tune 
of 56-47. Western experienced a poor shooting night 
from the floor, but lost the game at the foul line, where 
the Lancers cashed in on 24 out of 37 chances. 

Western bogged down temporarily when centre Barry 
Agar left the game on five personal fouls shortly after the 
five minute mark. Ron Rollo replaced Agar, sharing the 
centre slot with forward Paul Davis. Assumption faded 
badly as the game neared the finish and Gord Scratch's 
layup cut the margin to 51-47. Then following Paul Davis' 
attempted layup, and a resulting call of charging. Western 
was assessed three technical fouls and it was all over. 
Gord Scratch turned in a fine two-way effort for Western, 
turning in 14 points, while Hodgins had 11 and Agar 9. 




Ron Hodgins 
Intercollegiate Scoring Champion 




Above: Ranee Smeeton — Veteran Star 

Below: Gord Scratch — Team Captain 



87 





Dave Langhorne — Perennial Threat 




Paul Davis — Sophomore Guard 
Tom Brent — Veteran Forward 




Following a Saturday night victory of 76-68 over 
McMaster in Hamilton, the Mustangs went on to defeat 
the University of Toronto Blues 68-66 with some timely 
foul-shooting in the last minute of play. The two squads 
battled nip-and-tuck throughout the game with no more 
than five points separating them at any one time. A 
Mustang rally in the second half gave the purple team a 
five-point lead. The Blues, working a full-court press, cut 
into Western's lead and went ahead 63-62 with a minute 
and a half remaining. Then Ranee Smeeton dumped in 
two foul shots and Ron Hodgins followed with a game- 
winning four-point effort in the dying seconds. For the 
Mustangs it was Hodgins with 24, Scratch with 13, Paul 
Davis with 12, and Smeeton and Langhorne with 9 and 7 
points respectively. 

At home the following Wednesday to the McMaster 
University team the Mustangs proved that they weren't 
a "choke-up" team as they pulled a 57-54 squeaker out 
of the fire. After changing the lead eight times during 
the second half, the Mustangs took a 53-51 lead on Ron 
Hodgins' one-hand specialty. Two baskets by Ranee 
Smeeton gave the Mustangs the game and caused the 
stands to breathe a sigh of relief. Smeeton grabbed 
rebounds galore, checked tenaciously and threw in 18 
points to lead the home club. 




Ranee Smeeton drives in for a layup against McGill 



88 



The Mustangs started the next week-end off on the 
right foot hy thumping the McGill Redmen 77-38 in 
Montreal. Although they got off to a slow start, Western 
soon gained momentum and moved to a lop-sided win. 
Once again it was Hodgins who led the winners with 
21 points, while two other sophomores, Barry Agar and 
Paul Davis, scored 15 and 11 points respectively. 

In Kingston on Saturday night the Queen's Golden 
Gaels handed the Mustangs a 64-59 upset win. The 
Gaels, aided hy big Jay McMahon, who hit for 21 points, 
piled up their score in the second half as the Mustangs 
tapered off badly to lose their comfortable 12-point lead 
at half-time. 

The University of Toronto Blues came up with a 
63-54 victory over the Mustangs to bring defeat to 
Western in Thames Hall for the second time since the 
1950-51 season. Playing a cautious game during the 
first ten minutes, the Mustangs fashioned an early 9-2 
lead. However, their seeming reluctance to shoot, 
coupled with a much improved Varsity offensive, erased 
the Mustangs' early margin and by half-time the Blues 
led 25-18. After the half, Western worked on Toronto's 
lead until they finally tied the score 31-31 after six 
minutes of play. With eight minutes to go, Ron Hodgins 




Frank Cosentino — Freshman Guard 




Paul Davis tussles for the ball 



Smeeton closes in on a Toronto forward Dave Langhorne picks a pass from the floor 



89 




Cord Jeffrey — Hustling guard 




Ron Rollo — Sophomore potential 
Barry Agar — Height at centre 




sparked the purple and white to a 43-39 lead. Then 
George Stulac lifted Toronto into a 49-45 lead with five 
minutes remaining. The Mustangs managed to cut the 
lead to one point with less than two minutes to go, then 
hig Al Vaichulis killed Western's chances with two easy 
layups. Forced to throw on a full court press, the Mus- 
tangs drew several unnecessary technical fouls to fall even 
further behind. Once again, Ron Hodgins led the Mus- 
tangs with 23 points, while Barry Agar, having his 
troubles against the Varsity defence, had 9. 



Assumption University Lancers assured themselves of 
at least a second-spot finish in the league race when they 
ended the Mustangs' season with a 77-59 defeat. It was 
Assumption's first win in London since January 7, 1949. 



Western, sinking eight of its first twelve shots, 
threatened to turn the game into a riot by steamrolling 
to an early 20-9 lead. By the half, Assumption had cut 
this until they had a slim 32-31 lead. Western could only 
manage to tie twice in the second half, as Assumption 
battled to a 47-43 lead with ten minutes to go. Western 
managed to keep pace with the Lancers for the next three 
minutes, but, with the score 51-48, field goals by Spang 
and Hool broke the Mustangs' back. For the Mustangs' 
last game, every team member hit the scoring column 
at least once, with Barry Agar leading the way with 14, 
followed by Ron Hodgins and Paul Davis with 12 and 9 
respectively. 




Up for the rebounds 



Hodgins goes high for a shot 



II 



90 




Intermediate Intercollegiate Basketball Team 



The 1957-555 Colt Basketball Team gave coach Jack 
Fairs and assistant Ed. DeArmon the material to make 
attempts at utilizing the American -t \ l«- of changing 
defences. 

With plent) of height to go along with lots of speed 
and hustle, the Colts were one of the hest teams in the 
league. Three sophomores. Boh Bosworth, lion Kollo and 
Don Stewart, added height for great rebounding during 
the season. Two freshmen. Ron Brown !6'7"l and 
Leon Sydor |6'4"). rounded out the rebounding power of 
the team. 

Experience wasn't lacking with the squad as it had 
such players as Bill Lawson, who played with Andy's in 
the Toronto Senior League. Another shifty guard is Howie 
Bobkin, who played several seasons with Toronto 
Y.M.H.A. John Thompson and Bob Myers, two London 



Conference all-stars, were outstanding on defence. Bob 
Gledhill, Leon Renouf and Scotl Baker rounded <<ut the 
team and all turned in fine performances. 

In contests with several top American freshmen 
squads, the Colts defeated the Wayne University team 
while losing close matches with the I niversitj of Buffalo, 
I niversit) of Detroit and Cenesius. 

In the local intercollegiate league the Colts defeated 
the Assumption team in the first contest, upset the Varsit) 
Baby Blues twice and split with Queen's. In the final 
game with Assumption for the league championship the 
Colts had trouble with the Windsor school's tight zone 
and lost the title 1>\ a hare two-point margin. 

With the material and experience of the Colts, basket- 
ball at Western could return to the championship days of 
past years. 



FRONT ROW: Leon Renouf, Leon Sydor, Bob Blainey, Howie Bobkin (captain), Bob Myers, Scott Baker, Bill Lawson. 
■ Nelson (Photo) BACK ROW: Jack Fairs (coach), John Thompson, Don Stewart, Bob Bosworth, Ron Brown, Ron Rollo, Bob Gledhill, Ed. DeArmon (assistant coach). 




INTERFACULTY 
SPORTS 



Through the interfaculty program, students at Western 
are offered the opportunity to engage in competitive indi- 
vidual and team sports. To the new student in particular, 
it is recommended that you identify yourself with at least 
one physical activity during the school year. Success in 
university life is more likely to be yours if you budget 
your leisure time carefully among things mental, social 
and ph)sical. 

W. J. L'Heureux. 



The interfaculty program offers 


a great varie 


ty of 


Winter-spring activities are: 




sports: 






basketball 


wrestling 


six-man football 


table tennis 




volleyball 


hockey 


golf 


swimming 




swimming 


curling 


tennis — singles and doubles 


handball 




badminton — singles and doubles 


water polo 


track and field 


squash 




table tennis — singles and doubles 


floor hockev 


basketball 


softball 




squash 


skiing 


harrier 


lacrosse 




handball 


fencing 



The interfaculty program offers a chance for inter- 
faculty rivalry to be expressed through constructive 
means. This year's interfaculty program was won by 



the School of Business Administration, who participated 
in every sport offered and obtained more points than 
any other faculty. 



BACK ROW, I. to r.: George Jamieson, Frank Loftus, Frank McGillan, Dick Destefano, Meco Polizianni, Ed. Baker, Grant Cooper, 

Vic D'Amico, Bill Morrison. 
SECOND ROW, I. to r.: Ron Holmberg, Walter Dubinski, John Antonello, Desmond Moroney (coachl, Don Kenny. 
FRONT ROW, I. to r.: Ron Scoins, Larry Farrell. 



n 



J 



<•* ^ 



r\ 



n 










92 




«**./ 



Inter faculty Swimming 





A New All-Star 



Inter faculty Soccer 



"*> 










/ Give Up 



93 



Six-man Football 



\9 




57 






INTERFACULTY 
ACTION SHOTS 











WOMEN'S SPORTS 





Eyes on the target 




Tennis at its best! 



The 1958 Girls' Intramural Programme has been 
the closest and best on record! Much enthusiasm in 
every sport has been shown all year, with over 300 girls 
participating. We hope that this keen interest in girls' 
intramurals will continue in the future. 

The Women's Athletic Committee, which looks after 
the running of women's sports at Western, conferred this 
spring to try and decide a method for gaining better 
participation in the Intramurals. An individual point 
system was established. This system has proved very 
successful this year. 

The Intramural Programme got off to a good start 
this fall with the annual Golf Tournament, in which the 
general arts team, composed of Noreen Laing, Clara 
Heron, Ruth Treleaven and Sally Powell, placed first. 

Over 40 girls participated in the Tennis Tournament, 
with freshette Marg Kukucka winning the singles, and 
Joy Woodward and Ros Allison winning the doubles. 

This year the Intramural Track and Field Meet had 
over 30 girls participating. Honour Arts placed first, 
with Mary Lou Dresser, Shirley Moser, Dot Howe and 
Lois Thompson on the winning team. 

The interest shown in Intramural Archery this year 
surpassed all hopes, and promises a bright future. 
Thirty-one girls participated, with the team of Edna 
Markham, Marge Fisk, Nancy Parker and Marg Houston 
on tops. 

Over 70 girls played Intramural Basketball this year. 
The team from Brescia, led by their captain, Val Leroy, 
and coached by Heather Allison, took top honours. 



After the Smash! 





Spike It, Marilyn! 



INTRAft 



Final 

1. Honour Arts 

2. General Arts 

3. Science & Nursing 

4. Brescia 



Sport 

Golf 

Tennis 

Track & Field 

Archery 

Basketball 

Bowling 

Volleyball 

Badminton 

Table Tennis 

Swimming 

Indoor Archery 



Form on the Parallel Bars 





A Tense Moment! 



MURALS 




.///////; for it, girls 



Results 


97 


Winner of 




Laing Trophy 


95 




72 




39 




Winner 


General 


Arts 


General 


Arts 


Honour 


Arts 


Honour 


Arts 


Brescia 




Honour 


Arts 


Honour 


Arts 


General 


Arts 


Science 


& Nursing 


Brescia 




Honour 


Arts 



Keen interest was shown in Intramural Bowling tliis 
year. The Honour Arts team of Yvette Walton, Shirley 
Brandon, Cathi Koroniak and Marilyn Laurie obtained 
high score. 

The Intramural Volleyhall Tournament received keen 
support from all the faculties with the Honour Arts team 
in first place. 

Badminton had 52 girls participating this year, which 
provided lively competition. Singles were taken hy Dot 
Cole, and doubles by Marge Fisk and Bernice Bent. 

Table Tennis singles were taken by Carolynne Hobbs 
of Nursing and Science, and doubles by Gaye Phillips 
and Sanci Martin of Arts. 

Thirty-two girls participated in the Intramural Swim 
Meet, with Brescia coming out on top. A large audience 
watched the proceedings and seemed to especially enjoy 
the pyjaina relay and the 25-yd. dog paddle race. 

For the first time, an Indoor Archery Tournament 
was held this year. The Honour Arts team of Lois 
Thompson, Shirley Moser. Marg Emerson and Carol 
Hunter placed first. 

This tournament provided an exciting climax in the 
close race for the Laing Trophy, for it broke the tie 
between Honour Arts and General Arts, with Honour 
Arts ending on top. 

Special thanks are extended to Lois Thompson, Intra- 
mural Manager, and to everyone who helped make the 
1958 Intramurals the best ever. Let's keep up the keen 
interest in Girls' Intramurals! 

The climax to women's athletics was the Women's 
Athletic Banquet held at Somerville House on March 
27th. At this time awards for Intramural Sports were 
presented, as well as the bronze shields for the members 
of the winning Intercollegiate Teams. 




Score, Please? 




i our Shot, Partner! 




Retrieving a difficult shot 




Is that you, Gill? 




BASKETBALL 



The "Bronze Baby," emblematic of Women's Inter- 
Collegiate Basketball supremacy, has returned to Western! 

This year, the tournament was played at McGill. 
Western won the championship after defeating Toronto 
39-30 in the finals. Toronto placed second, Queen's 
third and McGill fourth. This tournament was the climax 
to a most successful basketball season, and our thanks 
go to this year's new coach, Miss Pat Demaray, who 
coached the girls to their victories and has done a 
wonderful job. 



Intercollegiate Team 

Back Row: Pat Demaray (Coach), Mary Kay McLaren, Yvette Walton, Heather 
Allison, Mavis Anderson, Lois Thompson, Marg Emerson, Winnie Munro Manager) 
Front Row: Lynn Irwin, Mary Lou Dresser, Marilyn Parkinson (Co-Captain), 
Cathi Koroniak (Co-Captain), Annette Demaiter, Marietta Campbell. 



Western also won the Westomac Championship, win- 
ning all of their games against McMaster and O.A.C. 

In the Interwestern League, Western defeated Alma 
College and Waterloo, to win the "Milk Jug" Trophy. 
This was presented to the girls on February 21st at the 
annual Interwestern Basketball Banquet held in Waterloo. 




Senior Westomac Team 

Back Row: Pat Demaray (Coach), Lynn Irwin, Pat MacKeen, Heather 
Allison, Mavis Anderson, Marilyn Parkinson, Mary Lou Dresser, 
Marg Emerson, Winnie Munro (Manager). 

Front Row: Marietta Campbell, Mary Kay McLaren, Cathi Koroniak, 
Annett Demaiter, Lois Thompson. 




Intermediate Westomac Team 

Back Row: Pat Demaray (Coach), Alice James, Barb McMillan, Pat 
Safrance, Gill Smith, Andrea Jeffrey, Winni Munro (Manager). 

Front Row: Yvette Walton, Judy Barr, Lloy Edighoffer (Captain), 
Pat Kitchen, Liz Maine. 




98 



Interwestern Team 

Back Row: Pat Demaray (Coach), Nancy Parker, Barb McMillan, 
Sheron Whittle, Yvette Walton, Gill Smith Andrea Jeffrey, Winnie 
Munro (Manager). 
Front Row: Judy Barr, Lloy Edighoffer (Captain), Pat Kitchen. 



VOLLEYBALL 





Intercollegiate Team 

BACK ROW: Mavis Anderson, Lynn Irwin, Marilyn Parkinson, Yvette Walton, Cathi Koroniak, Mrs. Berzins (Coach), 

Lois Thompson, Peggy Duncan. 
FRONT ROW: Andrea Jeffrey, Shirley Moser, Mary Munn (Captain), Marg Emerson, Heather Allison, Pat 

Osborn (Manager). 



The Western Intercollegiate Volleyball Team have done it again! Western, 
the first team in the college girls' competition to use the running spike, won 
its fifth consecutive Intercollegiate volleyball championship this year. 

The annual tournament was held in Thames Hall. In the past five years, 
Western hasn't lost a game, and this year was no exception. With two points 
counting for a win, Western scored a perfect 10 points, with Queen's in second 
spot with 8 points. Queen's lost 33-15 to Western in the best game of the 
two-day tourney. McMaster and Toronto tied for third spot with 5 points each, 
with McGill and O.A.C. in fourth and fifth place. 

All told, Western scored 264 points to their opponents' 81. This year was 
a turning point for girls' rules as it marked the last use of the double volley, 
now discarded in favour of faster action. 

Congratulations to the Intercollegiate Volleyball Team, and to Mrs. Berzins, 
their coach, and Pat Osborn. their manager, for a job well done! 



Reaching Hii^h! 



The Interwestern Volleyball Team defeated 
Alma College 38-24, and Waterloo 63-10, to win 
the Interwestern Volleyball Championship. This 
year, the tournament was held on March 4th, in 
Thames Hall. 




Interwestern Team 

BACK ROW: Betty Makar, Arija Mikelsons, Marietta Campbell, Mrs. Berzins (Coach), 
Winifred Munro, Dot Cole, Pat Osborn. 
„„ FRONT ROW: Louise Henry, Pauline Sholomiski, Mary Lou Dresser (Captain), 

Lloy Edighoffer. 




Intercollegiate Team 

BACK ROW: Marg Kukucka, Yvette Walton. 
FRONT ROW: Dor Cole, Joy Woodward. 



TENNIS 

The Kingston Tennis Club greeted the 
Intercollegiate Tennis Team with rather 
cool and wet weather this year, with rain 
cancelling all matches on the first day. 
Due to these unfavourable conditions, the 
matches were shortened to one set of 10 
games each. A round robin tournament 
was still played, and points chalked up 
according to the number of wins per team. 

Western girls put up a good fight this 
year to tie with McGill for second place. 
Toronto, with very strong singles and 
doubles, drove and volleyed their way into 
first place with 11 points. Western and 
McGill had 8 points, McMaster 2, and 
Queen's 1. 

Dot Cole and freshette Marg Kukucka 
played singles, winning all of their matches 
but the one against Toronto. The doubles 
combination of Yvette Walton and Joy 
Woodward, a first-year nursing student, 
won two matches against Queen's and 
McMaster, and lost two close matches to 
Toronto and McGill by a 12-10 score. 

The Intermediate Tennis Team won all 
of their matches against Alma College in 
the Inter- Western Play Day. Due to rain, 
the Westomac Play Day had to be held 
indoors this year. Badminton was substi- 
tuted for tennis, and the Western girls won 
5 out of 9 matches. 



B A 




Intermediate Team 

BACK ROW: Martha Hees, Heather Allison. 
FRONT ROW: Linda Nethery, Ros Allison. 




Intercollegiate Team 

BACK ROW: Ros Allison, Helen Korri (coach), 

Debbie Mason. 
FRONT ROW: Ruth Page, Dot Cole. 



BADMINTON 

The Intercollegiate Badminton Tourna- 
ment was held this year in Toronto. The 
matches were played at the Carleton Club, 
and the team standings were: 

Toronto 14 points 

Queen's 13 points 

McGill 8 points 

Western 7 points 

McMaster 3 points 

O.A.C points 

Dot Cole and Ruth Page, playing first 
and second singles for Western, each won 2 
and lost 3 games, while the doubles team of 
Ros Allison and Debbie Mason won 3 out 
of 5 games. 

The Inter- Western Badminton Team 
this year was composed of Judy Ratcliffe 
and Marilyn Laurie, playing singles, and 
Bernice Bent and Marge Fisk, playing 
doubles. The Western girls tied with 
Waterloo for first place, with Alma College 
in second spot. The tournament was 
played in Thames Hall. 




Intermediate Team 

BACK ROW: 

Bernice Bent, Helen Korri (coach), 

Marge Fisk. 
FRONT ROW: 
Judy Ratcliffe, Marilyn Laurie. 



100 




SWIMMING 



For the fourth straight time, WESTERN'S INTER- 
COLLEGIATE SWIMMIN(; TEAM won the title. This 

year, the meet was held at Toronto, and proved to he one 
of the most exciting and closest meets, with Western in 
first place with 46 points, McCill second with 40 points, 
and Queen's and Varsity tied for third place with 27 
points. 

In the speed events, Western won 5 out of 6. Mary 
Munn captured 2 firsts for Western in the 50 yard butter- 
fly and 100 yard free style. Freshelte Bev Kynon also 
obtained 2 firsts for Western in the 75 yard individual 
medley and 50 yard orthodox breast stroke. Jackie Tait 
placed first in the 50 yard back stroke. 



BACK ROW, left to right: Mrs. Lutz (Assistant Coach), Marg Latimer, Shirley Moser, 
Marilyn Ward, Peg Duncan, Jean Crosby, Bev Eynon, Helen Korri (Coach). 
FRONT ROW: Marg Erskine, Mary Munn, Becky Nash, Pat Griffin, Jackie Tait. 



In synchronized figures and in the solo "Maiden 
Moon," Peg Duncan placed third. Pat Griffin and Jean 
Crosby took fourth place in the synchronized duet, 
"Mama Doll." 

Diving was upheld by Marilyn Ward and Becky Nash. 

Coach Helen Korri, assistant coach Mrs. Lutz and 
team managers Mary Lou Dresser and Marg Emerson 
have done a wonderful job. 

Congratulations, Intercollegiate Swimmers! 

Other meets were held with the Detroit Women's Club, 
Detroit Turners, Michigan State, London Y and Brant- 
ford Y. These meets provided excellent competition. 




Go, Gals, Go ! 




Synchronized Figures 




Kicking High ! 



101 




Back Row, left to right: Lois Thompson, Mrs. Berzins (Coach), Yvette Walton, 

Mary Munn, Shirley Moser, Jean Robinson, Pat Demaray (Coach). 

Front Row: Mary Lou Dresser, Marg Emerson, Lloy Edighoffer, Dorothy Howe. 



SOFTBALL 

In the Inter-Western Softball Games, Western's team 
was successful in defeating Alma College. 

Because of rain, the Westomac Play Day was held in 
the gym in Thames Hall. The softball team played a close 
game of Danish Rounders against McMaster and O.A.C., 
which provided an exciting finale to the play-day. 



TRACK AND FIELD 

The Inter-Western Track and Field Meet featured 
Alma and Western this year. 

The high jump winners were Western's Dot Howe 
and Fran Busch. Yvette Walton and Mary Lou Dresser 
came first and second in the ball throw. Dot Howe and 
Lois Thompson placed second and third in the broad 
jump. In the 75 yard dash, Shirley Moser placed second, 
and Lloy Edighoffer third. Western's relay team, made 
up of Shirley Moser, Mary Lou Dresser, Mary Munn and 
Lloy Edighoffer, placed first. Western's score was 29. 
Alma's 15. 

Congratulations, girls! 




Back Row, left to right: Mary Lou Dresser, Winnie Munroe, Mary Munn, 

Heather Allison, Yvette Walton. 

Front Row: Lloy Edighoffer, Marietta Campbell, Marg Emerson, Barb 

Love. 



ARCHERY 



Intercollegiate Archery was held this year at McGill. 

Western was represented by a team of four girls: 
Edna Markham, Yvette Walton, Pat McKeen and Nancy 
Parker. 

The universities represented were McGill, Queen's, 



Toronto, McMaster, O.A.C. and Western. McGill, the 
winner, was followed closely by the other five teams. 

Although Western placed sixth, no one was dis- 
appointed with the showing. This year. Western featured 
the best players since 1952, and the wider interest 
displayed in archery this year promises a bright future. 





Intercollegiate Team 
Left to Right: Nancy Parker, Pat McKeen, Edna Markham, Yvette Walton. 



Westomac Archery Team 
Left to Right: Lois Thompson, Pat McKeen, Marg Houston, Edna Markham. 



102 







FRATERNITIES 
SORORITIES 








LEFT TO RIGHT: 

BACK ROW: Lyn Roberts, Bev Hales, Jean Crosby, Martha Hees, Mary Shortreed, Judi Wilson, Joy Westren, Cecile Rose, Marjorie Fisk, Bev Lee, 

Pat Osborn, Dora Christoff, Gayle Fitzgerald. 
SECOND ROW: Mariorie Johnston, Pat Paterson, Betty Burton, Dawn Phibbs, Joan Ridpath, Barb Latham, Grace Rodick, Shirley Moser, Jane Robertson, 

Barb Kraft, Arlene Smith, Marilyn Gardiner, Harriet Stewart. 
THIRD ROW: Ann Jolly, Sally Riley, Marilyn McLean, Pat Arthur, Mrs. Hull, Charmay Mountford, Judy Bayly, Joan Davidson, Judy Biehn. 
FRONT ROW: Dianne Dunn, Marg Houston, Noreen Lumsden, Rosemary Bere, Sonja Stonehouse, Mary Munn, Marilyn Laurie, Marg Beattie. 



GAMMA PHI BETA 



EXECUTIVE 



President 
Vice-President 
Treasurer 

Corresponding Secretary 
Recording Secretary 




Pat Arthur 

Charmay Mountford 

Grace Rodick 

Sally Riley 

Shirley Moser 



104 



GAMMA PHI BETA 



Twenty-eighl new pledges to the Alpha Omega chapter 
of Gamma Phi Beta were initiated earh to the excitement 
of sororit) activities. Main emerged a matching hlue 
to the suite which the) painted as a pledge project. 
Equall) enthusiastic was their second group effort on the 
float for the Homecoming Parade. 

The actives* endeavours during pledging were 
rewarded when all were welcomed into full membership at 
the Initiation Banquet, held at the Latin Quarter on 
November 8th. ("nest speaker was a distinguished alum- 
nus. Mrs. Donald Smith. M.D. 

Gamma combined two enjoyable events on Novemher 
30th — the annual Bazaar and the Grey Cup on TV. 
Perhaps the feelings ot cold and hunger evoked by rughy 
accounts for large sales of food and clothing. 

Ticket selling gave way to Christmas shopping for the 
underprivileged children's parlv. For enthusiasm in the 
games and carolling, a distinction hetween the children 
and hostesses was difficult. 

The new vear was heralded 1>\ the major social func- 
tion. Gamma's formal was held on January 17th at Glen 
Allen Restaurant. A hungrv crowd returned to "693" 
for a huffet supper, which, as formerly, crowned the 
evening. 

Highlights for all graduating Gammas is the tradi- 
tional Retreat Week-end. Retold stories of pranks, house 
activities and campus life help fixed the memories for 
future years. 




What's for dinner, girls? 





* -3* 


u 




■4.^7. 






■#! 



Gammas on parade 







After the Formal 



Snack-time 



105 




g c n Afi^^a 



FRONT ROW, I. to r.: Carol Torrens, Donna Schnauffer, Jill Brundrett, Maureen Lee, Anne Turville, Jane Foulds, Shirley Waite. 

SECOND ROW, I. to r.: Cathy Copeland, Donna Michael, Mary Margaret Simpson, Mrs. Hardy, Anne Peters, Beverley McDougall, Pat McKenzie, 

Jan Scott. 
THIRD ROW, I. to r.: Marie Le Courtois, Jackie Ferris, Diane Robinson, Sherry Steele, Margalo Grant, Nancy Davidson, Gladys Miller, Jeanette Campbell, 

Marge Brookson, Dolores Czapla, Lori Knill, Marcia Fouse, Alice Jean Cracknell. 
FOURTH ROW, I. to r.: Doris DeNure, Barb Woodall, Jessie Thompson, Gail McClatchie, Marilyn Parkinson, Nancy Reid, Mary McLaren, Denise 

Romano, Ann Moffat, Carol Rush, Pat Young, Julie McKenzie. 



KAPPA ALPHA THETA 



EXECUTIVE 



President 
Vice-President 
Treasurer 

Recording Secretary 
Corresponding Secretary 




Ann Peters 

Beverley McDougall 

Catherine Copeland 

Jessie Thompson 

Jan Scott 



106 



KAPPA ALPHA THETA 

Gamma Epsilon chapter is one of <'!2 Kappa Alpha 
Theta chapters throughout Canada and the I nited 
States, and is 21 years old at Western. 

The merry whirl of Sororilj life began the first week 
of school with pledging on September 2!!. The actives 
then treated their 1<5 new "sisters'" to dinner at the 
Iroquois. 

The pledges were soon busy with paint and brushes 
as they put their artistic skills to good use on the 
upstairs "dorm" and the front porch. 

Western alumni bad an opportunity to see our 
pledges' artistic skills displayed on our float, which won 
honourable mention prize in the Homecoming parade. 

Initiation day soon arrived, and on November o the 
"new" and the "old" Thetas enjoyed a dinner-dance at 
Glen Allen Restaurant. Mrs. F. Steadman. district presi- 
dent, was guest speaker. 

Thetas have acted as hostesses many times during the 
year and have enjoyed every bit of it. For entertainment 
after home football games. Open House at Theta was the 
answer, and bandsmen and students from opposing 
schools have helped make them successes. Our Parents' 
Tea has become an annual event, and several fraternities 
have been guests at Theta House. 

After a Christmas party with the Theta alums, the 
term ended with a Christmas dinner at the house, and 
a visit to Mason Villa old people's home, to carol. 

The big social event of the vear was the annual 
formal dance held at the Hunt Club. February 28. When 
the dancing was over, everyone returned to the chapter 
house for a buffet supper and more dancing. 

The "penny for every inch of your waist measure- 
ment" admission to our project for the year — a dance — 
was used to help charity. 

The school year was a pleasant one for all Thetas, 
and many lasting and loyal friendships were formed. 




Swine it! 




fl) Q 

t 

4 S A v. ) 




& r% 




Sleepy-time gals 




Room for one more': 



107 



» A0 




FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: 

BACK ROW: Lib Terrill, Martha Farncombe, Nancy Kirkpatrick, Ann Walker, Kathie Coulson, Sallie Crabtree, Marcia Hill, Marilew Hahn, 

Connie McKay, Doreen Anderson, Kathie Letts, Gaye Phillips. 
SECOND ROW: Molly Thompson, Lynn Williams, Marg Gillies, Joan Playfair, Margot Currie, Sanci Martin, Pam Perkins, Mary Rimstead, Joan Lambrick, 

Maureen Burke, Louise Vassar, Judy Blakeston, Sandy Boegel, Marg Wishart. 
THIRD ROW: Phil DuMoulin, Lorna McKinney, SonyaChristopher, Mrs. Chapman, Noreen Laing, Bev. Hartwell, Sue Hawkins, Jackie Tait. 
FRONT ROW: Phil Campbell, Kathie Loughlin, Donnie Sadlier, Pat Russel, Gay Tompkins, Marion McLean, Liz Pinchin. 



PI BETA PHI 



EXECUTIVE 



President 
Vice-President 
Treasurer 

Corresponding Secretary 
Recording Secretary 
Rushing Chairman 




Pat MacKeen 

Sonya Christopher 

Beverley Hartweli. 

Margo Currie 

Joan Playfair 

Phil DuMoulin 



108 



PI BETA PHI 
FRATERNITY 

On April 2!Hh. liiuT. the first fralernitj for women 
was founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois. 
This fraternity, which became Pi Beta Phi, now has 103 
chapters in the I nited States and Canada. 

The Ontario Beta Chapter at Western lias forty-one 
members, with nineteen girls pledged this year. As 
pledges, nineteen girls shivered through several weeks id 
washing cars to earn mone) for the pledge project. They 
sang gay ditties, cleaned silverware, and learned never 
to tangle with actives. 

A square dance was held for the pledges and Pi Beta 
alumnae entertained them at a barbecue. Finally. <>n 
November 24th. the pledges became more dignified "new 
initiates" and received the long awaited symbol of Pi Beta 
Phi — the golden arrow and chain. The pledge banquet 
was held at the Hotel London. 

During the winter season Pi Phi entertained several 
men's fraternities and went carolling with members of 
Beta Theta Pi. 

The fraternity formal was held at Glen Allen and was 
certainly a gala event. Tink McLean entertained at her 
home prior to the dance. 

The Pi Phi house underwent a facedifting this year. 
The kitchen was repainted by several of Sanci's friends, 
the hall was redecorated, and broadloomed upstairs. 
Plans are now under way for decorating the living room. 
Members are very proud of their home and object only 
to the large lightbulb at the front door. 

One of Pi Phi's most important activities concerns 
the altruistic project. This year, members of the frater- 
nity visited the Home for the Blind to write letters and 
address Christmas cards, packed Christmas food baskets 
and knitted socks for the Cancer Society. These were 
most rewarding and pleasant duties. 

In May, 1958, twenty-six girls graduated, taking with 
them memories of fun and friendship in Pi Beta Phi. 




"/ dare you to bring one more report!" 




It's good — Honest! 




. * ^ 
Gambling Den 




. But the Pi Phis don't.'.' 



109 



FRONT ROW, left to right: Larry Burk, Jim Knill, Keith Smith, Tom Lofft (President), Noel Chant, Garry Welch, Bill Kindree. 

SECOND ROW: Ted Hunt, Ted Dundas, Bruce Feaver, Waldo Stavraky, Carl Moore, Hugh Short, Ted Silles. 

THIRD ROW: Ray Meredith, Gene MacDonald, Paul White, Jack McKim, Dave Robinson, Bill Farncombe, Dom Pantalony. 

FOURTH ROW: Hal Mountain, Ernest Zarzour, Don Mercer, Steve Rodin, Elmer Seim, George Walker, Hugh Edgar. 

FIFTH ROW: John Clapperton, Gerry Cropp, Gordon Scratch, John Orchard, Dave White, Frank Murdoch. 

BACK ROW: Pete Boyer, Keith Campbell, Alan Ferguson, Ian Graham, Bill Gedz. 




FRONT ROW, left to right: Robert Harwood, Ralph Williamson, John Collins, Don Buck, Bob Hansebout, John Tyson, Ken Stuart. 

SECOND ROW: Bernie Granton, Don Fleming, Paul Kipp, Larry Leatherdale, Frank Barnes, Hal Hutchings. 

THIRD ROW: Ivan Brocalenti, Elwood Dunn, John Madronich, Gord LeBoldus, Geoff. Battersby. 

FOURTH ROW: Doug. Busby, Ralph Williams, Bob Gardiner, Jack MacDonald, Stan Gasewicz, Ray KifF. 

FIFTH ROW: Glen Keffer, John Thompson, John Hartog, Art Berdusco. 

SIXTH ROW: Don MacKay, John Smart, Ian Bell, John Markham. 

ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA 



EXECUTIVE 



President 
Vice-President 
Treasurer 

Recording Secretary 
Corresponding Secretary 




Thomas Lofft 

Frank Walker 

Noel Chant 

John Collins 

Robert Hansebout 



no 



ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA 



The third oldest medical fraternity In North America, 
Alpha Kappa Kappa was founded in loi>o at Dartmouth 
Medical College hy a group of young medical students 
under the guiding hand of Dixi Crosby. 

Since its organization, A.K.K. has become an Inter- 
national Fraternity with a total of 44 chapters and nearly 
forty thousand members. Beta Kappa Chapter in London 
was granted its charter in 1924. and in 1928 purchased 
its present residence. Cheiron House, at 16 Craig Street. 

Even though it is a professional fraternity, R.K. of 
A.K.K. spends considerable time planning colourful 
rushing parties as well as promoting a serious approach 
to academic studies. The various yearly functions 
give that well needed release from everyday pressures. 
The Golf Tournament in September, the Annual Banquet, 
as well as the Christmas party for Cerebral Palsied 
Children, add to the extra-curricular activities of the 
members. The Formal Dance at the Hunt Club in early 
February provides a means of renewing old friendships 
between Alumni and Undergraduates. Sports are not 
left untackled, and Beta Kappa has strong entries in the 
interfraternity volleyball, hockey and golf leagues. 

One of the more recent ventures undertaken by our 
fraternity has been the Professional Activities Committee, 
whose purpose it is to have outstanding medical men 
discuss advances in various branches of medical research. 
This, along with social events, helps provide the under- 
graduate with a well balanced program of fraternity life. 



■ 








/ 



\ ' >7T\yg 



* v *, 



Hockey Team 




Animal Formal 




Homecoming Float 




: 






P 



Fabulous Chicken Dinner 



111 



Three Specimens on Clean-up 



r> 






r* n ~ 




FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: 

ROW 3: Tom Klein, Murray Brickman, Frank Goldstein, Charles Zaltz, Mel Steinhart, Harold Wayenburg, Irv Black, Bob Maidenberg. 

ROW 2: Stan Gelman, Noam Chernick, Gerald Swaye, Bernard Glass, Al Levitt, Dave Schwartz, Ralph Lewis, Larry Gazer, Jerry Schneiderman. 

ROW 1: Jerry Posen, Marvin Lipton, Roy Gillick, Marty Taylor, Howard Marks. 



BETA SIGMA RHO 



EXECUTIVE 



Chancellor 

Vice-Chancellor 

Auditor 

Recording Secretary 

Corresponding Secretary 

Warden 




Roy Gillick 

Marv Lipton 

Howard Marks 

Gerald Posen 

MORT AlNSLEY 

Marty Taylor 



112 



BETA SIGMA RHO 



Alpha Chapter of Beta Sigma Rho was founded in 
1910 at Cornell University, Ithaca. New York. Since 
that time our fraternity has grown rapidly, and today 
has eleven chapters and approximately four thousand 
members. 

Iota Chapter was founded in 1943 and chartered in 
March, 1045. Meetings at first were held in private 
homes until our first house at 456 Piccadilly Street was 
purchased in 1947. In 1956 the members of Beta Sigma 
Rho were proud to move into their new house at 305 
Central Avenue. 

Since moving into our new house we have made mam 
improvements and alterations in it. New bedroom furni- 
ture was purchased, the halls and living room were 
freshly decorated, and the finishing touches were added 
to the recreation room. 




This year we were especially proud to win the Inter- 
Fraternity Scholastic Cup. We considered this a wonder- 
ful achievement. Furthermore, many of our members 
participated in a wide variety of extra-curricular 
activities, bringing further honour to the fraternity. 

On October the 19th Toronto Varsity again invaded 
the sacred confines of J. W. Little Memorial Stadium, 
and in conjunction with this event we held our annual 
Toronto-Western weekend dinner-dance. With the ball- 
room of the Hotel London being its setting, it turned out 
to be our biggest Fall social affair. 

The annual Formal, held this year at Hook's, proved 
to be a very notable event and left the fellows with main 
pleasant and nostalgic memories. 




With our annual Parent and Son Banquet, another 
highly successful year in our history drew to a close. 
The fellows expect that in the next year the fraternitv 
will go on to even greater achievements. 



B.S.R. Formal 









True fraternalism 



Come on. Lets eat! 



113 



Ill 




fe 




t '^ "■i^'fT 8 *' 

^ , ,,, 



2 




FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: 

SIXTH ROW: Cec Wright, Joe Wearing, Dave Pass, Joe Trenouth. 

FIFTH ROW: Al Symons, Mike Tague, Gilles Matte, Doug Hammar, Bruce Bigelow, Dave Eng, Gerry McComb, Dave Johnstone, Henry Morgan. 

FOURTH ROW: Peter Grant, Dave Durnford, Jim Kilpatrick, John McDermott, Walt Keyser, John Carter, Don Cnamp, Bruce McCulloch. 

THIRD ROW: Fred McKeen, Dave Stevenson, John Anderson, Ron Elliot, John Flindall, Don Morrison, Paul Schenk, John Stephenson, Doug Reid. 

SECOND ROW: Dean Saul, Gord Jeffrey, Stu Laird, Bob Coates, Keith Hyatt, Morgan Fisher, Ed Ragauskes, Bruce Bailey. 

FIRST ROW: Pete Conley, Howard Kitchen, John Read, Bob Mapham, Bob Stamp. 



BETA THETA PI 



President 
Vice-President 
Treasurer 

Recording Secretary 
Corresponding Secretary 



EXECUTIVE 



A A A 



B0TT 



David Eng 

Douglas M. Reid 

Michael Tague 

Douclas Hammar 

Gerald McComb 






114 




laiiiiiii 






Beta House 



A 
S 

T 
H 
E 

Y 
E 
A 
R 



BETA THETA PI 

Founded on campus as an all-science fraternity in 1933. Delta Alpha in 1052 
became the 97th member on the roll of Beta Theta Pi. 

Since this time we have attempted to diversify our membership. To this end 
Delta Alpha at present has members enrolled in every facultv on campus. 

The formal initiation of fifteen new actives took place December 7th. The 
speaker on this impressive occasion was Don Bates, an alumnus well known to most 
of us. Following this, a party for the members and their dales was held at the 
chapter house at 266 Oxford Street. 

Theme rushing parties have on occasion transformed the house into anything 
ranging from a veritable comic strip to the Paris flea market. The ingenuity shown 
in devising the costumes for such affairs was remarkable. 

Winding up another year will see two active-alumni get-togethers at the 
Cobblestone Inn. The first of these will be the annual Spring Formal; highlight of 
the evening will be the traditional pinning ceremony. A few weeks later, the Alumni 
Dorg will provide additional opportunities for the various members to reflect on the 
past year. 



P 
A 
S 
S 
E 
D 

B 
Y 









1 ■ * ■* I^^^^^^^B 


111 






f*\ JBpl 




fcj- — 




v^Js s 


\'m 


* w J* 


<*m 


lr£2 




^Mr j4 


V -^ 














Refreshments, Anyone? 



Spring Formal at the Cobblestone 



115 




FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: 

BACK ROW: Bob Sheppard, Kerry Ferguson, Ross McTavish, Tom Tweedie, Jim Bain, Rod Brown, Ray St. John, Don Johnston. 

FOURTH ROW: Hugh Barr, Alex Grahem, Bruce Ward, Mike Scarffe, Jerry Knechtel, Ron Hodgins, Paul Davis, Dave McCourtie, Peter Brown. 

THIRD ROW: Geoff. Clarkson, George McKay, Dick Bryan, Dave Raham, John Humphrey, Jake Sagden, Jim Edgar, Tom Brown, Bob Gledhill, 

Jim Simpson. 
SECOND ROW: Rick Sherrin, Jim Hiscock, Bob Tate, Paul Olscamp, Alex Kolibac, Bob McKay, Tom Grainger, Mike Cochrane, Bill Hood. 
FRONT ROW: Jim McDermid, Gary Gunn, John McKay, Louis Sage, Don Mcintosh, Ross Archibald, Dave O'Connor, Al Biggs, Robin Ollerhead, 

Tom Brent. 



DELTA UPSILON 



EXECUTIVE 



President 
Vice-President 
Treasurer 

Recording Secretary 
Corresponding Secretary 




Don McIntosh 

Ross Archibald 

Louis Sage 

Dave O'Connor 

Jack McKay 



116 



DELTA UPSILON 
FRATERNITY 



Delta Upsilon Fraternity was established at Williams 
College on November 4, 1834, as an anti-secret fraternity 
in protest against abuses of the existing fraternity system. 
It has continued to expand and includes 75 chapters in 
the United States and Canada, with a membership of 
over 33,000. 

The chapter here at Western was established in L931, 
when 65 members of the local Sigma Kappa Sigma applied 
for national recognition. These 65 men thus became the 
charter members of Delta Upsilon at Western. The 
chapter has grown and membership now includes some 
55 men representing all faculties and schools of the 
University. 

For the past 12 years the chapter house has been 
located at 307 Wolfe Street. Although the house has 
served its purpose extremely well, thoughts are now- 
centering around a plan for a new fraternity house, and 
we hope that it won't be too long before the plans take 
some constructive shape. 

Uooking back over the school year, numerous events 
highlighted the social calendar. The rushing parties pro- 
vided a great deal of entertainment for both members and 
rushees, who turned out in great numbers to enjoy the 
social evenings at D.U. As in other years, the "Western 
Party" and the '"Fvening in Paris ' party were huge 
successes. In addition a new theme was introduced this 
year, the "Rock V Roll" party. This party brought 
numerous "Elvis"' characters and "bee-bop" girls, who 
rocked and rolled all evening to some real "swingin" 
music. 

The most outstanding event of the year is the Annual 
Formal. This year it was held at Hotel London, where 
active members and alumni guests danced from nine until 
twelve to the music of Bobby Downs and his orchestra. 
The evening commenced with a cocktail party at 
307 Wolfe Street and ended with a delicious buffet supper 
at the Hotel. 

All in all it was a very successful year for the Western 
Ontario chapter of Delta Upsilon. and we are looking for- 
ward to even greater accomplishments in years to come. 






Drink up! 




Pocahontas? 



Poker? 



117 





^"V*» 



FIRST ROW, I. to r.: Patrick Sibbald, Bill Jenkins, Cam Robinson, Ted Brown, Adam Telfer, Malcolm McMartin, Don Race. 

SECOND ROW, I. to r.: Jack Sullivan, Douglas AAcKenzie, Robert McKinney, Remo Copat, Terrence McKinney, Gary Davis, Al Dunn, Neil Widmeyer, 

Greg Taylor, William Casanova, Keith MacDonald. 
THIRD ROW, I. to r.: John Sweeney, John Hanna, Robert Wildman, David Burrows, Peter Findlay, Peter Armstrong, Bruce Parker, Dale Creighton, 

Don McMillan, Bill Gray. 



KAPPA ALPHA 



EXECUTIVE 



President 
Vice-President 
Treasurer 
Secretary 
Recording Secretary 




E. Browne 

Ted Roman 

Adam Telfer 

Pat Sibbald 

Cam Robinson 



118 



^v 



KAPPA ALPHA SOCIETY 




Kappa Alpha, founded in 1<!25 at Union College, 
Schenectady, New York, is the oldest Greek-name society 
in existence. The Society made its appearance on the 
Western campus in 194(5 and has since gained the admira- 
tion and respect of both faculty and students. 

The fraternal ideals of brotherhood and friendship 
are maintained at K.A. by keeping the membership at an 
optimum size so that each brother plays an important role 
in the life of the Society. 

Social highlights for active members were the Christ- 
mas Party (enjoyed by the many who started the festi- 
vities and the few who survived them ) and the annual 
Formal Dance, held at the Glen Allen. Following these 
functions it was said of the bartenders that never before 
have so many been served by so few. 

Open houses at the Lodge on football and basketball 
weekends once again proved enjoyable reunions for 
actives, alumni and the many visitors. 

The K.A. Hard Rocks, drawing on their vast reserve 
of athletic prowess, won the I.F.C. hockey crown with an 
undefeated season. Many Kaps were once again active in 
athletics on the intercollegiate and interfaculty level. 



Home, sweet home! 













uL r*3L*Jfc| 


** i 












i i 


Wdjt " ~^F^ W 



Boat races, fellas? 




Hey! Were back two thousand years! 



119 




Hail, Caesar! 




FRONT ROW, I. to r.: Paul Mackey, Norman McFarlance, Neil Stainton, Don Thompson, John Frcudeman, Dave Smith, Dave Donahue. 

SECOND ROW, I. to r.: Terry Gilmore, John AAcWhirter, Bob Thatcher, Tim Haynes, Terry Finlay, Brian Bell, Garry Sheahan, Bob Pearson, 

Peter Richardson, Don Bryant, Ron McClatchie. 
BACK ROW, I. to r.: Steve AAarkovitch, John Sass, Dennis Orchard, Ken Lamont, George Bouchard, Art Craig, Alex Eastwood, Bob Springett, 

Jim Geddes. 
ABSENT: Don Wheeler, Rod Hunt. 



SIGMA CHI 



EXECUTIVE 



President 
Vice-President 
Recording Secretary 
Corresponding Secretary 
Treasurer 
Assistant Treasurer 




Don Thompson 

John Freudeman 

Terry Gilmour 

Dennis Orchard 

Neil Stainton 

Bob Springett 



120 



Sigma Chi 

As Sigma Clii Fraternity realized its L02nd birthday 
in June of 1957, U.W.O.'s Chi Delta Sigma, after a 
three-year struggle as a local independent chapter, became 
the newest chapter of Sigma Chi on the continent. The 
Sig name came to the campus officially at the 51st 
Grand Chapter of the Fraternity held in Toronto. 

Although national affiliation with Sigma Chi had 
been the goal of the local chapter since formed in 1954, 
its realization left no void with the burdens that always 
fall on such a new organization. 

The year began with a move of the Sigs from their 
old home at 910 Colborne to 179 Albert Street. If 
the house was smaller, the parties throughout the year 
didn't seem to decrease in size or intensity, and the walls, 
small walls but willing ones, bulged to accommodate 
everyone. 

Before the fall pledge class could be initiated, the 
remaining activities of the Chi Delta Sigma group were 
brought into Sigma Chi. Alumni returned from all over the 
province to become Sigs. As a result, the two initiations 
before the new year were highly successful both in 
bringing the heritage of Sigma Chi to its new members, 
and in providing a reunion for old brothers in a new 
organization. 

With 1958 the Sig membership looked back on a year 
of great advance, and plunged enthusiastically into 
another one with the annual formal as a starter. The 
men of the white cross tossed their hats into the 
interfraternity basketball and hockey rings. 

The end of the 1957-58 school year found Sigma Chi 
firmly established on the Western campus, a goal that 
four years ago was but a hopeful thought in the minds 
of Chi Delta Sigma's founders. 




The Line-up 









"The Big Four' 




■ 




Leslie Bell Singers? 



'Pucker-up for Santa' 



121 




TOP ROW: Paul Taylor, Gord Chittick, Jim Wylie, Garth Wilby, Walt Baranowski. 

SECOND ROW: Dave Wilson, Gerry Collins, Al Silk, John Pinchin, Peter Hill, Dan McLachlin, Ian Scott. 

THIRD ROW: Hugh Smith, Dave Hunter, Dave Dickson, Jon Grant, Nick McNicol, John Currie, Bob Brown. 

FOURTH ROW: John Almond, Lanny Staples, Al Empringham, Bruce Chadwick, Doug Bradford, Roger Proctor, George Enns. 

FIFTH ROW: John Moses, Bob Perring, Frank McGillen, John Smolyn, Sean Rea, Dave Burgoyne. 

SIXTH ROW: Bruce Squires, Brian Knight, Al Wylie, Harvey Bailey, Pete Weggerman, George Demetrocopolus. 

SEVENTH ROW: Don Drinkwalter, Dave Buckland, Pete Powell, Colin McArthur, Bruce Varcoe, Roger Emery. 

ZETA PSI 



EXECUTIVE 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Corresponding Secretary 

Treasurer 

Historian 




Colin McArthur 

Bruce Varcoe 

Dave Buckland 

Don Drinkwalter 

Peter Powell 

Roger Emery 



122 



ZETA PSI 
FRATERNITY 

The Zeta Psi Fraternity of North America is basically 
an undergraduate organization whose main function is 
not strictly educational hut rather social. It endeavours 
to perform the function of a family, that is, the develop- 
ment of the whole individual, on thirl) -three campuses 
in North America. This is accomplished not only by 
bringing about an active awareness of the potentialities 
of university life, but also the making of 
these potentialities, realities. Such an 
appreciation is developed by a group of 
close, intelligent men who have the mag- 
nanimity to encourage and believe in 
each other. '"In even man there is a 
king and a pauper. If the king is spoken 
of. the king will come out." 

At the convention in San Francisco 
this past September. Theta Phi Chapter 
was greatly praised for its achievements. 
Colin Mc Arthur and Brian Knight were 
on hand to accept these congratulations. 




Boots 




The Duarf and the Elf 




Shootii 




This fall twenty-five new brothers 
were accepted into our fellowship. The 
Rushing Chairman certainly did a fine 
job on this score. Highlighting the 
rushing parties this year was the Barn 
Party and the entertainment provided by 
the Pledges. 

Throughout the winter there were 
numerous parties at which the Brothers 
were able to enjoy the lighter side of 
life. Outstanding were the Christmas 
Party and the Zeta Psi Formal. 

By tradition. Zeta Psi is not restricted to its own 
interests. Theta Phi Chapter made a successful attempt 
this fall to contribute to the community. The Brothers 
appreciated the opportunity to assist the Goodwill Mission 
in a clean-up campaign. There was much satisfaction 
also in the privilege to entertain some of London's less 
fortunate children on a number of occasions. 

In the minds of the Brothers of Theta Phi Chapter of 
Zeta Psi Fraternity, the year 1957-1958 will go down as 
one of the most successful. 



Zete Mystery 



123 



PANHELLENIC 
COUNCIL 



The Panhellenic Council looks back on a busy but 
certainly very enjoyable year. At a series of dinner 
meetings held alternately in the genial and gracious 
atmospheres of the three sorority houses, the Council 
planned the entire year's rushing program and formu- 
lated all policies affecting the status of the women's 
Greek letter organizations on this campus. 

Special thanks are extended to Dr. Leola Neal. Pan- 
hellenic's Honorary President, who, in spite of her own 
full schedule, was on hand at every meeting with vital 
advice. Miss Margaret May, Assistant Registrar, also 
rendered valuable aid to the Council. 

We are very fortunate here at Western that our 
sororities are guided and supported by the University 
Administration; and through the efforts of the Pan- 
hellenic Council we can point with pride to the fact that 
women's rushing and inter-fraternity relations rank 
among the most excellent on this continent. 



o 



o n 





FRONT ROW, I. to r.: Ann Pelers, Dr. Leola Neal, Pdt Arthur. 

BACK ROW, I. fo r.: Phil DuMoulin, Mary Margaret Simpson, Pat MacKeen, Joan Davidson 



INTER-FRATERNITY 
COUNCIL 

The Inter-fraternity Council is an organization com- 
posed of representatives from all fraternities on the 
Western campus. Its purpose is to co-ordinate the 
functions of the various fraternities as well as organize 
inter-fraternity functions. The Council also maintains 
and administers the regulations laid down by the 
fraternities. 

This year the Council devoted much time to improv- 
ing the present system of rushing and also investigating 
the problem of expanding the fraternity population at 
Western. 

It is the desire of the Council that all those interested 
in participating in and contributing to fraternity life at 
Western will be able to do so. 



BACK ROW, I. to r.: John McWhirter, Ted Dundas, John Sass, Gilles Matte, Bill Hoo< 

Don McMillan, John Spear, Jack Sullivan. 
FRONT ROW, I. to r.: Jack Almond, Geof Clarkson, Al Symons. 




124 



MACKINNON HOUSE 

The United Church Residence 

STUDENT EXECUTIVE 

President GLEN Wkh.iii 

Secretary Bob JOHNSTONE 

Business Manager Bon JACKSON 




MacKinnon House is a home away from home for 
fifteen young men where they can live together in 
Christian fellowship. Located at J 223 Richmond Street, 
this house is owned by the London Conference Residence 
Committee of the I nited Church of Canada. 

The students in residence maintain a co-operative 
system of sharing expenses and helping with the house- 
work. Our house mother. "Mom' 1 Scott, prepares the 
evening meal. 

A worship service and group discussion are held each 
evening. These times of devotion together firing us 
closer to an understanding of our Christian faith. 

The chief social functions of the year have been the 
November Open House, when hundreds of friends of the 
house visited and inspected the newly renovated premises; 
the Christmas party, when we were host to representatives 



of the various campus religious clubs: a party after the 
LI.C. Ball, and a closing party early in May. 

The MacKinnon House Alumni Association held its 
second annual meeting early in February. Alumni officers 
elected for 1958-9 were: 

President George Pond 

Vice-President Wallace Little 

Secretary-Treasurer Howard Plant 

Currently the chief function of the organization is 
to establish a trust fund in memory of the late Clifford 
Kelly (1929-1956), an instigator in the formation of 
the house in 1951. The fund is to be used for the 
creation of a university bursary to be awarded annually. 
All members eagerly anticipate the publication of the 
semi-annual Mack News published by the Alumni. 



125 




Brescia Hall 




BRESCIA HALL 



During Orientation Week of 1957-58. a new code 
was added to the Brescia vocabulary, as humble freshettes 
obediently chanted — "I am a Brescia Bug." It was 
thus that the Upperclassmen derived the respect proper 
to them. However, on October 23, forty-five freshettes 
formally became members of Ursuline College as they 
were given the symbolic cap and gown at Freshmen 
Investiture. This distinction was soon forgotten as 
upperclassmen and freshettes united their efforts to com- 
plete many projects, the first of which was the annual 
tea, held for the University professors and their wives. 

The various clubs of the college also began to contri- 
bute their part to the girls' enjoyment. Some of these 
functions were the Freshettes' Tea, conducted by the 
Brescia freshettes for their classmates from the other 
colleges; a party for underprivileged children, sponsored 
by the Sodality; many educational projects undertaken 
by the Christian Radical organization, and a very 
successful play, presented by the Drama Club. 



Basketball champs — undefeated 





Post time 



Spanish smiles 



126 



EXECUTIVE 

President Annette Calarco 

First Vice-President Laura Cooper 

Second Vice-President Nan Cooper 

Secretary Linda Griffin 

Treasurer Marion Leon 

U.S.C. Representative Cathy Cole 

Day Student Representative .... Lorna Anning 
Sodality Prefect Mary Lou McKenzie 




The new term began with the main event of the year 
at the college — the Brescia Ball with its theme this year 
being "La Mer." The next event was the Graduates' 
Banquet and Dance, held on March 17. 

Soon final exams captured the centre of attention 
and everyone devoted their efforts to study. With the 
completion of this venture, all the girls returned to bid 
farewell to each other and especially to the seniors on 
Baccalaureate Day, May 7, 1958. 




A cake means friends! 





After the dance 



Work? 



127 




.*« 










Home of the Spencerites 




Line up for Alfie in morning 




Supper in Spencer dining room 



SPENCER 
HALL 



H 



SPENCER 



tt 



Spencer Hall, the former residence of Major- 
General A. C. Spencer, was, for the seventh year, 
"home" to 104 out-of-town girls. Under the super- 
vision of Mrs. H. F. Struckett, the Warden, and two 
dons, Miss M. Balmer and Miss B. Shaw, the girls 
of Spencer Hall had an eventful year. 

Many social activities were organized by the 
Spencer Hall Council, a group elected by the girls, 
which worked in close co-operation with the 
Advisory Committee on Spencer Hall. 

In October a Hallowe'en party was held with 
the residents of Huron College, and throughout the 
year the two groups shared varied activities such as 
a debate, snowball fight and other social evenings. 

Homecoming, in November, was a busy time for 
Spencer girls as they combined their talents to 
produce the second-prize float in the Homecoming 
parade. Later in November a Faculty Tea was held. 




Christmas Pyjama Party 






128 



STUDENT COUNCIL 

President Bev Hales 

Vice-President Judy Day 

Secretary Mary Evans 

Treasurer Judy Robertson 

Social Convener Martha Hees 

Entertainment Convener - - Marjorie Johnston 

House Convener Nancy Babcock 

Music Convener Stephanie Hall 

Sports Convener Nancy Parker 

Journalism Convener Barb Biely 

Snacks Convener Pat Paterson 




Spencer Council 



True to tradition, the Ivy Lounge was aglow on 
the last Sunday evening of the first term as Spencer 
Hall celebrated its annual Christmas Pyjama Party. 
Christmas decorations, complete with tree, Santa 
Claus, candy canes, carols and a conglomeration of 
night apparel were all in evidence. 

Second term social activities began with a 
winter skating party in February. Following this, 
two teas were held, one during the February open 
house week-end, and the second, a Faculty Tea in 
March. Climax of the year was the Spencer Ball, 
held March 21st at the London Hunt Club. 




Line-up for dinner 




■^■■■■1 
FRESHETTESH 




Six lovelies in the Pine Lounge 



129 







— m- 


1 








Residence 




CHRIST THE KING 
COLLEGE 

The academic year 1957-58 was one of further growth 
and achievement at Christ the King College, the Univer- 
sity's youngest affiliate. Registration increased to 160, 
and the residence was filled to capacity with 108 students. 

Notable among the years achievements was the 
founding of the College newspaper, The King's Men. 
The Social Committee of Students' Council arranged the 
enjoyable Annual Ball at the Hunt Club, which was 
followed by a buffet lunch at the College. On a less 
formal note, colourful Christmas and Mardi Cras parlies 
were held in the Lounge. The long awaited Snack Bar 
was opened, and a Hi-Fi set acquired for the students' 
listening pleasure. 

Societies burgeoned forth as student interests multi- 
plied : the Lindgard Society (the history club of the 
College), the Salon Mauriac and the Circolo Universitario 
Italiano. The nucleus of a dramatic club was formed 
when C.K.C. students co-operated with Brescia in the 
successful production of "The Importance of Being 
Earnest." This was followed by the presentation of Fry's 
"A Sleep of Prisoners," during the spring term. 

Students' Council Cultural Committee sponsored an 
interesting series of lecture-recitals covering the history 
of music, and a second series of guest lectures was given 
in the spring by four scholars in the visual arts: Dr. Peter 



Class 





Ping-pong 



Gorgeous 



130 



EXECUTIVE 

President - Edward Baker 

Vice-Presidenl Ferrel Charles 

Treasurer PAUL HAMILTON 

U.S.C. Representative - - Hugh Crothers 

Day-Hop Haki.ky Masse 

Secretary Vic D'AmICO 

Freshman Representative - ■ • Vinci; Agro 

Brieger, Dr. Martin Soria, Dr. W. F. A. Dale and 
Dr. Wolfgang Slechow. Perhaps one of the most 
memorable of the year's events was the demonstration- 
lecture on ballet given by Miss Celia Franca and two 
of her young dancers from the National Ballet. Besides 
promoting interest in the arts, these lectures provided 
an occasion for the College to invite friends from 
University campus to visit C.K.C.. and so to advance one 
of the avowed aims of the College: to be a House of 
Hospitality. 

In Interfaculty Sports. C.K.C. teams were active, if 
not always victorious, participants. In hockey the 
College again had a team capable of defending success- 
fully the championship held now for two successive 
years. In floor hockey, too. success was had. 

The annual Spiritual Retreat placed in their proper 
perspective these multifarious activities of College life, 
emphasizing the fact that "the foremost motivation and 
reason for the College is the honour and glory of Christ 
the King, true God and true Man." 





Executive 




Colgate? 




Classes over 



Grub 



131 





The Residence 




Dining Room 



HURON COLLEGE 

Once again another year has passed at Huron, and 
all previous residents are sure to agree that it was the 
best ever, despite the many changes. With the third floor 
of the residence ready for occupation, this year saw the 
largest number of "worms" ever to enter the college; and 
with the addition of Hellmuth Hall, twelve lovely ladies 
entered our portals, their first admirer being suitably 
dubbed "Harry the Hustler." 

The first big splash of the season was the annual 
Huron Ball, under the direction of Social Committee 
Chairman Bill Work. The dance was a huge success, 
owing largely to the decorations, which even surpassed 
the magnificent ones of last year. The three dancing 
rooms were transformed in minute detail into various 
pictures based on an ancient Egyptian theme. 

At Christmas, just before the holidays, a very success- 
ful party was held in the common room, complete with 
Santa Claus and some rather unusual presents for the 
girls. Unfortunately, the usual party for the orphans 
could not be held, but the sophomores planned to enter- 
tain the children sometime in February. 

In athletics, Huron is in second place in the Interfac 
standings, and chances for winning the title look very 
promising. Among the many various activities at the 
college, special mention should be given to Skitch Ellis, 
Chairman of the Cultural Committee, who has formed or 
organized such clubs as the chess, glee, bridge, debating, 
and drama. 

This spring, with the thoughts of forthcoming exams 
heavy in their minds, the men look forward to their last 
big events — the pre-Lenten Party and the Grad. Banquet. 





Friendly (?) card game 



Study Hall 



132 



STUDENTS' EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 

Head Student Tim Haynes 

President. S.K.C. - - - TlM HAYNES 

Secretary Tom TWEEDIE 

Treasurer Alex Eastwood 

Super Senior President - - Ken Jagcs 

3rd Year 

Theological President - K.KN JAGCS 

2nd Year 

Theological President - Neil Libby 

Junior President - - - - Dave Ross 

Sophomore President - - Tom Tweedie 

Freshman President - - Reg Crouch 




At the dinner the Athletic Awards and Trophies will be 
presented, as well as the Honour Awards. This year a 
new silver award has been introduced which may be 
presented to anyone in the college for special merit. 

The future for Huron looks bright. Residences for 
the faculty are being built, and new classrooms for the 
college; the response to Hellmuth Hall was amazing, and 
its growth and importance cannot be over estimated; and 
the participation of the students in extra-curricular 
activities, which plays such an important role in college 
life, helped to make the year complete. Guiding the way 
was the Students' Council under the able direction of 
Chairman Tim Haynes. Congratulations, gentlemen. A 
good job well done. 



All in all, Huron still "stands together." 



Huron College Council 




What's New? 





Line-up 



Hard at ivork 



133 



r7 



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Remembrance ©aj> 

1957 

Lest we forget our former students who fought and 
died — that we might live. 

To their everlasting glory, the students of the 
University of Western Ontario solemnly bow their 
heads in remembrance and thanks . . . 

Now rest in peace, our patriot band; 
Though far from nature's limits thrown, 
We trust they find a happier land, 
A brighter sunshine of their own. 

— Philip Freneau. 



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Middlesex Memorial Tower, 
dedicated to the memory of 
those who died in the First 
and Second World Wars. 



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ORGANIZATIONS 



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UNIVERSITY 

STUDENTS' 

COUNCIL 



Barry Mayo 
President 





Bob Ford 
Vice-President 



John Stephenson 
Minister of Finance 



Hugh Crothers 
Minister of Justice 



The supreme administrative body of students at the 
University is the University Students' Council. Its 
jurisdiction extends over seventy-four organizations, 
including the U.C.C., Hippocratic Council, Business 
Council, Gazette, Purple Spur Society, Purple Patches, 
N.F.C.U.S., and W.U.S.C. 

Sixteen students are elected in January. These repre- 
sent their faculty, school or college on the Council. 
Later, when the presidents and vice-presidents of the 
subordinate councils are elected, six of them serve as 
ex-officio members of the U.S.C. 

During the summer the first major problem arose; 
Purple Patches director and business manager resigned. 
Fortunately, Sue Hawkins did some very quick work and 
found Herb Bryce, who accepted the job as director. 
He produced an original student production which was 
one of Western's best performances. 



In September, an eleven thousand dollar debt was 
brought to the Council. Helping to pay this strained the 
budgets of the U.S.C. and almost every organization 
supported by the Council. John Stephenson's budget was 
the topic of two stormy meetings before it was approved. 

The Department of Justice, under the direction of 
Hugh Crothers. handled the parking problem successfully. 
It was a pleasure to drive on the campus roads without 
lines of parked cars on both sides. 

The Parent-Student Open House was held again this 
year. It was more comprehensive than any other held 
in the past, and very successful. We hope this event will 
become an annual one. 

This year was a busy one for the Council members. 
Meetings were held almost every week in October, 
November and December, at which a great many 
interesting opinions were expressed. We remember all 
these things with a great deal of pleasure. 



136 



Margaret Bridge 
Secretary 




Roger Emery 

Minister Without Portfolio 



John Wildman 

Minister Without 
Portfolio 



John Woods 

Minister Without Portfolio 
(Absent) 



> ^^ Mary MacKay 

Minister Without Portfolio 




First Row, I. to r.: Bunny Hartwell, Pat Sibbald, Pat Russell, Doug Hammar, Phil DuMoulin, Pete Conley. 

Second Row, I. to r.: Stu Klein, Sally Monteith, Dave Ross, Diane Robinson, Terry Belsham, Bev Hales, Mary Lou Phippen, Bob Mepham, 
Julie Mackenzie, Dave McKinley, Joy Westren. 

THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE COUNCIL 



The University College Council is the student govern- 
ing body in the University College, the largest group 
under the jurisdiction of the U.S.C. 

The U.C.C. consists of (1) the Prefect (male) and 
Sub-Prefect (female), who head the council. (2) elected 
representatives from each year ( male and female ) , and 
four elected year executives, each consisting of a president 
(male), vice-president (female), secretary (female) and 
treasurer (male). 

The operating part of the U.C.C. consists of 18 
members. The first two groups mentioned above and 
the presidents of each of the four year executives form 
this group. 

Elections for the above members take place in late 
February and early March; the Prefect and Sub-Prefect 
being elected two weeks before the other members. The 
Frosh executive is elected in the early part of October. 

The U.S.C. gives the U.C.C. a constitutional grant 
each year to carry out its projects. Some of these 
projects are as follows: 

The care and supervision of the Co-Ed Lounge. 

A grant each year to the Student Benevolent Fund 
which is supervised by the administration, providing 
grants to needy students. 

The Money Box, a loan fund, providing grants of 



$5 or $10 in emergencies to needy students for a one- 
week period free of interest. 

Grants to 15 or 20 campus clubs whose constitutions 
are registered with U.C.C. to assist them in carrying on 
their activities. 

A used book store which is set up in the Arts Building 
at the time of registration. 

The care of bulletin boards, and the supplying of ink 
to the library. 

And until Christmas the lost and found, which is 
now under the supervision of the U.S.C. 

Setting up a Remembrance Day Service in which the 
students of University College participate. 

Sponsoring each year the U.C. Ball, held this year 
on January 31 and featuring Billy May's orchestra. 
This is the major social event of the year undertaken by 
the U.C.C. and it is attended by all members of the 
University. 

Setting up Honour and Merit Awards for those 
students of University College who have contributed a 
great deal to University life in extra-curricular activities. 

Preparing a banquet for the graduating year execu- 
tive, who also provide the graduating student the 
privilege of purchasing pins and rings bearing the 
University shield. 



138 




ih . a* ; jx r**< 



1959 U.C.C. Executive 

Peter Grant, Beverley Lee, Sally Monteith, Bob Mepha 
Diane Robinson, Pete Conley 



7955 U.C.C. Executive 

FRONT ROW: Patrick Sibbald, Marion MacLean, Margo Currie, 

Fred Beavers. 
SECOND ROW: Philippe DuMoulin, Julia MacKenzie, Beverly 

Hartwell. 





1960 U.C.C. Executive 

FRONT ROW: Marg Mitchell, Stu Klein, Lynda Bailey. 

SECOND ROW: Terry Belsham, Bev Hales, Joy Westren, Don Henderson. 






1961 U.C.C. Executive 

FRONT ROW: Mary Lou Phippen, Dave McKinley, Cathy Palmer. 
SECOND ROW: Jerry Dempsey, Stephanie Hill. 



139 





Front Row: Dave Buckland, Maureen Lee, Rhys Eyton, Peter Findlay, Ross Archibald. 

Second Row: Gerry Collins, George Enns, Don Drinkwalter, Fred McKeon, Geoffrey Clarkson, Bob Simpson. 



BUSINESS COUNCIL 



Once again, the Business Council, with the enthusiastic- 
support of all business students, was able to fulfil its aims 
and purposes. 

The Council was organized mainly to regulate and 
organize undergraduate activities in the Business School. 
It also acts as a liaison between the faculty, students and 
other faculties and colleges. 

To ensure maximum participation, the Council dele- 
gates the responsibility for organizing most of the School's 
activities to non-council members. 

The year's activities included such social functions as 
the Business Ball, post-exam party, and stags. 

The annual parent-student week-end was held in 



November. This function enables the parents to see how 
the case method of study is carried out and to meet the 
faculty of the School. 

The Job Clinic, which helps students to familiarize 
themselves with the fields of business before graduation, 
is one of the Council's responsibilities. 

Another Council activity is that of assisting students 
in finding employment. This work is carried out by the 
Student Job Placement Committee in conjunction with 
the School's Job Placement Officer. 

These activities are only a few of the Council's efforts 
to effectively serve the interests of the student body of the 
School. 



140 




Front Row: Ivan Bracalenti, Steven Radin, Dominic Pantalony, Keith Smith, Alex Graham, Michael Neweduk. 
Back Row: Jack McDonald, Campbell Robinson, William Francombe, Tom Lofft, Hugh Barr, Bill Jamieson. 



THE HIPPOCRATIC COUNCIL 



The Hippocratic Council is the governing body of the 
Hippocratic Society, whose membership includes all 
undergraduates in Medical School. The aims and objects 
of the Council are as follows: 

To provide adequate communication between medical 
students and the faculty. 

To control all non-athletic extra-curricular activities 
of the undergraduate Medical student body. 

To recognize and support the University Students' 
Council. 

The Society maintains an affiliation with the Canadian 
Association of Medical Students and Internes 
(C.AJVI.S.I.) C. A. M.S. I. is active in procuring medical 
films, the administration of the Canadian Interne Place- 
ment Service, a C. A. M.S. I. Life Insurance Plan. and. more 
recently, Staff-Student parleys. 

Socially, the Society sponsors the Meds Picnic, the 



Hippocratic Banquet, the Meds-At-Home and our annual 
revue, Tachycardia, by the Meds Merrymakers. The 
Hippocratic Banquet was honoured this year by the 
presence of Sir Robert Watson-Watt, the inventor of 
Radar, who was the guest speaker. 

The Society also supports the U.W.O. Medical Jour- 
nal, the Osier Society, an undergraduate historical 
organization, and the Meds Choir for those who like 
"just singing." 

The Parent-Student Open House is an innovation 
which, through Medical School participation, will cer- 
tainly foster relationships between students, parents and 
the teachers and their work. 

The life of a Medical Student is a full one, and the 
Hippocratic Council is pleased to take a part in supple- 
menting students' academic life with constructive 
diversions. 



141 




First Row: Donna Simms, Joe Wearing, Mary Nixon. 
Second Row: Mary Whifaker, Mike Farrow, Marilyn Jordan. 



MUSIC TEACHERS' COUNCIL 



The students at Music Teachers' College are now well 
settled in their new home, the Silverwood Building 
(formerly Goodholm of the School of Business Adminis- 
tration), which was donated to us by Mr. A. E. Silver- 
wood. The M.T.C. types have now successfully banished 
all traces of business students, and with eighteen pianos 
going night and day, all in the vicinity have no doubts 
about the change in profession of the building. 

The enrolment at M.T.C. is growing every year and 
there are now about forty students studying piano, voice, 
theory, organ, composition, and clarinet. As enrolment is 
increasing, so is the scope of the program of studies. 
One of the highlights of the year was the concert given 
by five students as soloists with the London Symphony 
Orchestra. This was the second annual concert of this 
type sponsored by the Sunday Nine O'Clock, and featured 
four students playing piano concerti and an operatic aria 
sung by one of the vocal students. 

Undergraduates and alumni alike were grieved by the 
passing last spring of our principal, Dr. Harvey Robb, 
who had guided the College so well during its early days. 



We know that Mr. Clifford Poole, the newly appointed 
principal, will give the strong leadership and progressive 
outlook which M.T.C. was fortunate to have under the 
late Dr. Robb. 

The traditionally strong group spirit at the College 
manifested itself during the year in several enthusias- 
tically supported social events. An informal "we're-back- 
at-college" party and a gaily decorated Christmas party 
marked the fall season, while the year was aptly closed 
with a dinner and dance at the Knotty Pine Inn. 



EXECUTIVE 

President Joe Wearing 

Vice-President Dave Marsden 

Secretary Mary Nixon 

Treasurer Marilyn Jordan 

f Donna Simms 

j Mary Whitaker 
Representatives ^ Marlene Love 

[Mike Farrow 



142 




Muriel Prytula, Vice-President; Marianne Penner, President; Mary-Jane McKnight, Secretary; 
Mary MacKay, U.S.C. Representative. 



NURSING COUNCIL 



The School of Nursing has graduate nurses registered 
ill the Nursing Education course and the Public Health 
course. Although here for only one or two years, we 
are proud to be a part of the University of Western 
Ontario. Our purpose in the School of Nursing is to 
further our knowledge and abilities in order to meet the 
ever-increasing demands on our profession by society 
today. 

The campus activities received excellent participation 
by the School of Nursing. The nurses played a very 
active role in sports. They participated in intramural 
volleyball, basketball, swimming, golf and badminton. 
A float with the theme of the flu epidemic was entered 
in the Homecoming Week-end parade. Assistance with 
decorations and scenery for Purple Patches and the U.C. 
Ball was given by the nurses. Also, such activities as 
the Choir, Psychology Club, Gilbert and Sullivan Society, 
and the Sunday Nine O'Clock had good representation 
from them. 

The Nursing School itself had numerous social 
activities throughout the year. This was highlighted by 
the annual formal, which was a great success. The 
nurses will remember this year as one of rich and varied 
experience. Besides social refreshment, it has given us 
great intellectual stimulus, a year well shared, never to be 
forgotten. 



UNDERGRADUATE 

ENGINEERING 

SOCIETY 



In the spring of 1957 the Undergraduate Engineering 
Society came into being, representing a small but growing 
number of students in Western's newest branch of 
Science. Its first major objective, representation on the 
Students' Council for the one hundred and seventeen 
engineering students on campus, was attained in October 
of this year. 

In January, its first major social venture, the Engi- 
neers' Ball, was also pronounced successful. Parties for 
various occasions, industrial survey trips and a gradua- 
tion banquet for the first engineering class to leave 
Western University all come under the scope of the 
organization's planning groups. In future it is hoped 
that the Society will be able to sponsor many subsidiary 
organizations arising within the Engineering group. 




Front Row: Joe Videki (Secretary), Jim Pleva (Vice-President), Barry Robinson (President), 

Ken Newton (Treasurer), Jim Mclarty. 
Middle Row: Jim Stewart, Vic Awdeychuck, Dave Durnford, John MacArthur. 
Back Row: Kal Bel Ms, Larry McGill, Ian Dickson. 



143 



o m 







Front Row: Pat Morris, Marcia Fouse, Mary Margaret Simpson, Noreen Laing, Marion Leon. 

Second Row: Dorothy Cole, Fred Beavers, Beverley McDougall, Cathy Cole, Bob Gardiner, Ann Walker. 

Third Row: Barb Kraft, John Anderson, Ray Farrell, Douglas Hammar, John Hanna, Jack Richardson, Andres Raudsepp, Martha Farncomb. 



PURPLE SPUR SOCIETY 



Organized under the jurisdiction of the L .S.C.. the 
Purple Spur supervises functions which are of al "All- 
Western" nature. It acts as a liaison between the U.S.C. 
and the Frosh Welcoming Committee, the Mustang Band, 
the Cheerleaders, the Athletic department, and the Alumni 
department, in addition to making all arrangements for 
athletic week-ends, including football and basketball 
dances. It also welcomes any out-of-town guests at the 
request of the U.S.C. or any branch of the administration 
of the University. This year the Purple Spur will again 



sponsor in connection with the L.S.C. an Open House 
for the whole University. Uectures, guided tours, displays, 
and athletic performances were again presented, on an 
expanded scale. The success of the experiment a year ago 
led to a program of widened scope this year. 

Director of School Spirit Cathy Cole 

Vice-Chairman Bob Gardiner 

Treasurer Fred Beavers 

Secretary Bev McDougall 






144 




Front Row: Walter Ball, Bart Turner, Gunther Brink, John Ross. 
Back Row: Peter Harris, Pat Rourke, John Spratt. 



GRADUATE BUSINESS COUNCIL 



The Graduate Business Council is the elected body 
representing the students enrolled in the M.B.A. program. 
The Council owes much of its success in outside activities 
to the excellent co-operation received from the faculty of 
the School of Business Administration. 

Some of the highlights for the year included: 

Job Clinic Program held last fall with Andie Wolfe 
of M.B.A. II handling the graduate side of the program. 

Publication of the Job Brochure, which was mailed 
to 600 prospective employers under the direction of 
Wally Ball. 

The M.B.A. Dinner-Dance held at the Hotel London, 
which was organized by Jack Spratt. 



Activities of a refined social nature, stags, cocktail 
parties, etc., were directed by Patrick Rourke. 

The athletic activities of this aging group were under 
the supervision of John Ross. John's administrative 
policy was pay now, collect later. 

One of the main highlights of the year was President 
Bart Turner's lunch hour discourse in the Great Hall. 
His subject — the Rielists. I believe this embryonic 
group vanished after Bart's comments reached the grass 
roots. 

The Council and graduate business students enjoyed 
an excellent year under the able leadership of Bart 
Turner. 



145 




LEFT TO RIGHT: Barry Norton, Bob Quin, Al Lindsay, Gerry Collins, 
Jane Hardman. 



MARKETING 
CLUB 



The Marketing Club was organized in the fall of 
1953 at the suggestion of Dean Jones. The purpose of the 
club is to present speakers, films and tours in the various 
fields of marketing to the club members. During the 
year several prominent businessmen spoke on such sub- 
jects as advertising agencies, advertising media, oppor- 
tunities for graduates in marketing, market research 
functions, attitudes towards public relations. 

It is hoped that more Canadian universities will 
organize Marketing Clubs, hence enabling the holding of 
Required Conferences, which have proven very successful 
among universities in the United States. 



SPEAKERS 
CLUB 

Purpose and Achievements: 

Every student in the School of Business Administra- 
tion and other faculties is keenly interested in first-hand 
knowledge of affairs in the current business society. It 
would be inconvenient for both students and industry to 
have this inquisitiveness satisfied on an individual basis. 
There must be a system wherebv businessmen can spend 
a few hours with the students collectively and endeavour 
to provide the answers where possible. The Speakers 
Club is this communicating system. It attempts to discern 
the interests of the students and then to search out a man 
who most capably can satisfy these interests. 

Prominent in the minds of many at the Business 
School this past year was the A. V. Roe-Dosco merger. 
The Speakers Club was privileged to have Mr. A. R. 
Williams, Assistant to the Vice-President of A. V. Roe, 
with them for an afternoon. This get-together was typical 
of the functions of the Speakers Club. The truth lying 
behind many of the rumours which enveloped this trans- 
action was brought out. This discussion, like many 
others the Speakers Club has promoted, achieved the 
basic purpose and goal of the organization: to present 
to the students of Western, and the Business School in 
particular, a first-hand, unadulterated perception of 
current business problems and solutions. 




LEFT TO RIGHT: Jack Almond, Al Biggs, Mike Rudkin, Bob Quin, 
Gerry Goetz. 



146 




OCCIDENTALIA 

EDITORIAL 

BOARD 

1958 



Noreen Laing, Editor-in-Chief 



With the end at hand, the Oxy staffers are putting 
the last touches on layout pages and getting ready to 
throw out empty paste pots. It has been an interesting 
year even though it has been pretty hectic trying to meet 
those "deadlines." We can now sit back with an air of 
satisfaction in a job well done. 

There have been a few changes this year and we 
hope that you will approve of them. The colour prints 
were omitted and replaced by an "all-new" leather cover. 
There are more and more pictures as we try to give 
coverage to all the important social, athletic and cultural 
events on campus during the year. 

Although the pressure was always on us I because 
we had to get our pages in by mid-March and make sure 
that Oxy was definitely out on time this year), we 
enjoyed pasting pictures, getting write-ups. and were 
always delighted to see page numbers checked off on the 
completed page schedule. 

To those outside the Oxy staff who have helped by 
giving write-ups and pictures, to say nothing of the people 
who have been out selling Oxys. the editorial board wishes 
to say "many thanks." We. in Oxy. enjoyed putting your 
year book together for vou. 

To those of you who are remaining to carry on next 
year, the old production staff wishes you every success. 




Al Biggs, Assistant Business Manager, and 
Barry Norton, Business Manager 



147 




Barb Biely 
Copy Editor 





Jack Richardson 
Graduates Editor 




\ 



Tink MacLean 
Campus Life Editor 




Barb Jackson 
Organizations Editor 




Dot Cole 
Women s Sports Editor 




Sue Hawkins 
Fraternities and Residences 



GALS and 
GUYS of 



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OXY 



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1 




Alan Biggs, Barry Norton 
Bob Simpson, Ted Browne, Rog Emery, Lanny Staples 
(Sales Managers) 





Peter Powell Dave Hunter 

Mens Sports Editors 



148 




Who — Me? 



149 



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HIPPO- 
CAMPUS 

The Hippo-Campus is a venture oil the part 
of the medical students to create a newspaper of 
their own to deal with current afTairs. By estab- 
lishing the Hippo-Campus, some of the students 
hoped to encourage writing in interested medical 
students. The paper often carried items of 
interest to Meds that could not he covered in the 
school's Gazette. The Hippo-Campus welcomes 
articles from the staff, and hopes in this way 
to promote an exchange of ideas hetween students 
and staff. This year the Hippo-Campus suc- 
ceeded admirably in its attempt to give the 
medical students a paper written exclusiveh by, 
and for, them. 



Front Row: John Thompson, Don Bates, Barry Pless, Paul Polak. 

Back Row: Norm Fretz, Gail Alexander, Ian Graham, Hans Heick, Bob Heckadon. 




First Row: Glen Oliver, Doug Busby, Al Ferguson, Dave Swartz, Keith Smith, John Dalton. 
Second Row: Otto Salonen, Bob Linton, Gord Scratch, Leonhard Wolfe, Hugh Edgar. 
Third Row: Noel Chant, Don Bates. 



MEDICAL 
JOURNAL 



The Medical Journal functions in two ways. 
First it enables its contributors to gain experience 
in preparing papers for publication; and 
secondly it enables those who join the staff to 
gain extra-curricular experience in writing, 
abstracting, advertising, circulation, exchange 
and group co-operation. 

The Medical Journal was established in 1930 
and is now a healthy publication enjoying world- 
wide distribution through subscriptions and 
exchange arrangements with other publications. 
Approximately thirty-five per cent, of the 
periodicals which appear in the Medical Library 
are obtained through our exchange endeavours. 

The present policy is to make each issue a 
symposium, but only in the looser sense, since 
papers on any topic are always welcome, subject 
to approval by the Editorial Board. 



151 



IHE 



©A2 





The Southam Trophy, friends, criticism, plaudits, 
Meds' editorials and tiddlywink contests were won by the 
Gazette this year. 

The U.W.O. Gazette came out faithfully every Friday. 
A few people must have read it, to judge by the criticism. 
And quite a few must have misread it, to judge by the 
guest editorials and letters to the editor. Nevertheless 
it was a good paper. 

It must have been a good paper. It won the Southam 
Trophy. The trophy presented annually to the best college 
newspaper in Canada. 

The actual trophy never did find its way into the 
Gazette office. (Somone lost it in Toronto.) But every- 
thing else showed up in Room 116 of Somerville House. 
Sometimes a journalist or two could even be found there. 

In fact on Wednesdays and Thursdays the cruddy 
place was inundated with them — tall, short, old, young, 
and of all sexes. 

Cracking the whip over this hard-working crew was 
a tall, angular chap from the northlands — Chris Salzen. 
Chris does every job on a newspaper well and his hard 
work and leadership were responsible for the Gazette's 
winning of the claim as Canada's finest university under- 
graduate newspaper. 

A good leader must have good followers. And there 
were. 

News editor Bob Stamp was one of the hardest- 
working. 



Joan Davidson, the executive editor, was responsible 
for the editorial page. 

Writer of editorials, news, features, that's Don Martin, 
the associate editor. 

By actual independent survey, the most widely read 
columnist in the paper was Clay M. Powell, the sports 
editor. 

The features editor, Tim Green, wrote, took pictures, 
and generally put on a "jolly good show." 

Next comes Monte ( Photo By ) Cook. Monte, as 
photo editor, practically filled the paper with pictures 
some weeks, and as a writer nearly killed the paper other 
weeks. However, it must be admitted the pictures were 
good. 

Every paper has a cartoonist. The Gazette had the 
very best — Wynn Walters. Wynn wrote and drew, doing 
both with the greatest skill. 

From cod-fish to morals was the beat handled expertly 
by the asistant news editor. Marilyn McLean. Also thanks 
to the other members of the staff. 

And finally there were all the people down at the 
London Free Press who made the task possible each week. 
The man most responsible for the Gazette being printed 
was Frank Welshman. Thanks, Frank! 

And thanks also to the many others who made the 
1957-58 Gazette the best ever! 



i 



152 




DRINKING IRKS GOVERNORS •"« J> lltHt IUU«T 

OXY'S FOR ALL *^ 













"GAIETfE 

THE 



*'<0* 



western;^ 



<** 






UNIVERSITY 
STORY 





ght 
sFor 
AII-StarTeam 



Elect Business Student 





John Stevenson (left) and Doug Reid, co-editors of the Student Handbook 



FOLIO 



STUDENT 
HANDBOOK 



The Student Handbook was formed nine 
years ago when it was decided that the 
Constitutional Handbook and the Student 
Directory should be combined to provide a 
concise reference book. The purpose of the 
book is two-fold: to enable the students to 
become familiar with the clubs and organiza- 
tions functioning on the campus and to pro- 
vide a quick, convenient method of contacting 
one's friends. 

The co-editors, who are responsible to the 
U.S.C., were Doug Reid and John Stephenson. 
This year two new features were added to the 
book, namely: the U.S.C. Constitution and 
Dr. Hall's article, "Western Meets the Chal- 
lenge to Education." It is anticipated that 
the students at Western have derived as much 
pleasure having the book as we did in 
bringing it to you. 



Folio is Western's literary publication. It is composed 
entirely of poetry and short stories contributed by mem- 
bers of the student body. As such, it does not pretend to 
be a professional effort; it is an experiment, an attempt 
to stimulate interest in creative thought. Folio cannot be 
developed and produced through the efforts of its editors 
alone; it must arise from the vitality and interests of the 
student body. Thus, insofar as this publication fulfils its 
purpose, it must be the sincerest and most unique expres- 
sion, not only of student opinion, but also of student 
emotion and experience. 

Folio is published annually and January 31st is the 
deadline for contributions. The magazine itself is distri- 
buted sometime in March. Each member of the university 
is entitled to submit as many manuscripts as he wishes. 

This year the staff is as follows: Paul A. Rush, Editor; 
Jessie Wareham, Assistant Editor; Sonya Christopher, 
Business Manager. James Scott, the Faculty Advisor and 
a professional free-lance writer, is willing and able to 
give valuable advice and encouragement to all who are 
interested enough in creative writing to consult him. 




Jessie Wareham and Paul Rush, co-editors of Folio, discuss details 



154 




Left to Right: Don Morrison, Howie Kitchen, Charles Cline, Stu Laird, 
Walt Keyser. 



CENTRALIZED ADVERTISING BUREAU 



The Centralized Advertising Bureau is the only 
organization which the University Students' Council 
authorizes to sell advertising for student publications. The 
Bureau, whose new office is in the student row in Somer- 
ville House, sells and promotes advertising in the weekly 
student newspaper, The Gazette, the University yearbook, 
The Occidentalia, the student handbook, Folio, and 
various programs, athletic and social, which appear 
during the school year. It also aids student organizations 
in approving proofs before the advertising is run. Once 
the publication has come off the press, the Bureau is 
responsible for sending to the advertisers tear sheets of 



their advertisements, along with the placing of advertising 
in outside media or planning of publicity campaigns. 

The manager, appointed by the U.S.C., is directly 
responsible to the Minister of Publications. As his staff, 
the manager has two assistant managers, one to handle 
national advertising, one to handle local advertising, as 
well as three other local salesmen. 

The Bureau is responsible for selling advertisements, 
laying them out, getting them to the printer, and billing. 
Upon receipt of payment, the Bureau deducts its com- 
mission and passes remaining revenue on to the publica- 
tion for whom the advertisement was sold. 



155 








EXECUTIVE 

Faculty Advisor Dr. G. G. Suffel 

President - -, Don McKerlie 

Vice-President Walt Leszczyszyn 

Secretary Tom Chatterton 

Treasurer Chad Day 



OUTCROP CLUB 

The Outcrop Club is one of many student 
Geological organizations found at various Cana- 
dian Universities. This club is affiliated with 
the Canadian Institute of Mining and Metal- 
lurgy, a professional organization which accepts 
students as student members. Membership at the 
University is open to second, third and fourth- 
year students. 

Meetings are held every two weeks in the 
Geology Department, at which future activities 
are discussed and planned. The activities of the 
club are varied and include speakers, films, 
educational tours and parties. 

Social events for this year consisted of a 
wiener roast in the fall and the annual Christmas 
party, in which all members and the faculty 
participated. 




FRONT ROW: Otto Salonen, Don Bates, Paul Polak, Henry Zeiter, Dave Schwartz. 

MIDDLE ROW: Wally Stravaky, Doug Young, Leon Wolfe, Bob Linton, Jerry Cropp, Hugh Edgar, 

Gail Alexander, Jean Ferrai, Bob Hansebout. 
BACK ROW: Mike Neweduk, Ian Graham, Doug Busby, Paul Harding, Howard Searle. 



OSLER SOCIETY 

The Osier Society was founded at Western in 
1926 by Dr. J. W. Crane and a group of 
interested medical students. The aim of the 
Society is to promote thought and to stimulate 
discussion on topics of medical history. Every 
member reads a paper on a topic of his own 
choice at the meetings, after which a discussion 
period is held. All medical students who desire 
to know more about the historical background of 
their chosen profession are welcome to attend the 
meetings. Scrolls and keys are presented to the 
Osier Society members of the graduating class 
at the annual banquet which terminates the year's 
activities. At the banquet the honorary president 
for the year gives an address upon a subject in 
which Sir William Osier, the Canadian physician 
for whom the Society was named, was interested. 

EXECUTIVE 
Honorary President - - - Dr. J. A. Lewis 

President Paul Polak 

Vice-President Ernie Zarzour 

Secretary Audrey Lewis 

Treasurer Otto Salonen 

Editor Donald Bates 

Assistant Editor - - - - Howard Searle 

Librarian Henry Zeiter 

Chairman of Criticism Committee - Leon Wolfe 



156 




Front Row: Larry Burk, Glen Keffer, Ivan Bracalenti, Don Buck, Bob Coates, John Tyson. 

Second Row: Ray K iff. Jack McDonald, Tom Lofft, Bernie Granton, John Smart, Gene Biagiono, Bill Farrington. 

Third Row: Don MacKay, Bruce Duff, Ralph Williamson. 

Fourth Row: Howard Searle, Cam Robinson, Norman Fretz, Jim Mcintosh, Gene MacDonald, Paul Harding, Bob Gardiner, Bob Heckadon. 



MEDICAL SCHOOL 

CHOIR 



The Meds' Choir is composed of a group of medical 
students who enjoy choral singing. This is the only 
qualification for membership. 

Throughout the school year, the choir participated in 
a number of school activities, including the Frosh Wel- 



coming Show, the Alumnae Homecoming Show. Purple 
Patches, and the Meds' Merrymakers Variety Show. 
"Tachycardia." During the Christmas season the Nurses 
and Meds' Choir unite in an evening of carolling at 
various hospitals, institutions and residences throughout 
the city. 



Director Don Buck 



157 




wGrnrmmmmm 

Front Row, I. to r.: Barb Jackson, Donnie Sadlier, Fred Beavers, Steve Markovich, Colin Freel. 

Second Row, I. to r.: Jim Cowan, Sandra Agro, Louise Coffey, Diane Wilson, Barb Beily, Eileen Oleskevich, Shiela Carroll, 

Peter Gendron, Tony Smith. 



N. F. C. U. S. 



The National Federation of Canadian University 
Students at Western is composed of members of the 
undergraduate student body which is endeavouring to 
further the interests of Canadian University Students. 

The objects of N.F.C.U.S. are: (1) to promote in 
every way possible a better understanding among all 
Canadian University students; (2) to promote a greater 
degree of co-operation and correlation among all Cana- 
dian Universities; (3) to promote student interests; 
(4) to provide a means of developing international 
relationships with students in other countries. 

Western, as a member of N.F.C.U.S., plays an integral 
part in the national organization, which represents the 
majority of Canadian Universities. The National head- 
quarters for this organization is situated in Ottawa. 

In October, Doreen Anderson, Fred Beavers and 
Steve Markovich represented Western at the annual 
N.F.C.U.S. Conference, held this year at Laval University. 
During the conference Fred Beavers was appointed the 
Ontario Regional President. 

The first National N.F.C.U.S. Seminar will be held in 
September at Western. The Canada Council has agreed 
to give a substantial grant to cover the major part of the 



expenses. From forty to fifty students representing 
N.F.C.U.S. universities from all across Canada will attend. 

One of the. major projects of N.F.C.U.S. is a national 
Scholarship Campaign through which the organization is 
striving to further the interests of university students by 
greater financial assistance from the Dominion Govern- 
ment. This scholarship campaign includes regional 
scholarships which allow any student to transfer from a 
university in one region to one in another region. All 
expenses are covered excepting board. The only obliga- 
tion the student has is that of sitting on the N.F.C.U.S. 
committee in the new university. This year Barbara 
Biely is attending Western as a representative of the 
University of British Columbia. 

This year Western sponsored a very successful 
National Photography Contest. Other N.F.C.U.S. projects 
of considerable importance are the National Competitions 
in Art, Short Stories, and Debating, along with Low Cost 
Travel Tours which this year are including a new tour 
allowing for travel into the Soviet countries. 

Membership in the N.F.C.U.S. committee is open to 
all students at Western who are genuinely interested in 
both the present and future status of Canadian University 
students. 



158 




Back Row, I. to r.: Colin Freel, Don Wilson, George Lawrence, Bill Morrison, John Fazio, Bob Turnbull. 

Fourth Row: Pat Lavoie, Nancy Kirkpatrick, Belinda Forsee, Jane Stiling, Ann Peters, Ann Walker, Pat Hosack, Ellen Tatham. 

Third Row: Grace Rodick, Pat Knowlton, Phil Campbell, Sheila Carroll, Barb Lotz, Sue Hawkins, Gay Tompkins, Liz Pinchin. 

Second Row: Barb Latham, Peter Armstrong, Dr. Rowe, Pat Griffin, Sonya Christopher. 

Front Row: Judy Bayley, Dolores Czapla, Margalo Grant, Loretta Barna, Diane Cronin. 

WORLD UNIVERSITY SERVICE OF CANADA 

Co-Chairmen - Peter Armstrong and Patricia Griffin 

Secretary Barb Latham 

Treasurer Sonya Christopher 



W.U.S.C., one of the hranches of the External Affairs 
Commission of the U.S.C., is an international organiza- 
tion with international offices in Geneva. W.U.S. links 
universities and university students and professors 
through mutual assistance, international education, and 
scholarships and research. The objectives of W.U.S.C. 
are designed to develop inter-university contacts, and 
world-wide co-operation and understanding among 
university people. 

W.U.S.C. projects on the Western campus this year 
have included Treasure Van. SHARE, and the Film 
Society. Treasure Van is a display and sale of handi- 
crafts from some ten countries. It provides funds for 
international relief programs of W.U.S., and promotes 
trade with countries rich in handicraft and skills at the 
same time bringing to Canadians the beauty of arts and 
crafts of other countries. 

SHARE is a campaign for funds which gives each 
student an opportunity to help less fortunate student 
university groups. The "self-help" idea is encouraged, 
international funds being used only to supplement 
national efforts. This year's SHARE proceeds were 
directed towards Vietnam. 



The Film Society has just completed its second season 
at Western. It hopes to present to Western students 
some of the best movies made, particularly of an inter- 
national character. "Kind Hearts and Coronets," 
"Citizen Kane," "Alexander Nevsky" and "Open City" 
were shown. It is hoped that next year speakers and 
perhaps discussions after the films can be added to the 
program. 

Each summer a student from Western is sent abroad 
by W.U.S.C. to take part in a seminar and study tour. 
Last summer Pat Griffin travelled to the Gold Coast of 
Africa for the W.U.S.C. Seminar. In 1958 the Seminar 
will be held in Yugoslavia. W.U.S. also sponsors 
scholarships for students living where there are limited 
or no facilities for study. W.U.S. is primarily interested 
in educational projects because it believes that the most 
powerful weapon against poverty, disease and despair 
among the vast populations of Asia, the Middle East and 
Africa is educated leadership. 

W.U.S.C. urges all students and faculty to actively 
participate in its program of action on this campus. 



159 



EEX3 





S^IM 



m 



Arrival of Canadian and American Delegations in Nigeria. Lagos — Capital of Country 



W. U. SC. SEMINAR 



Eight years ago, the Canadian Committee of World 
University Service sponsored a summer seminar for 
Canadian students in Germany. Each year since then, 
the Seminar has been held. India, Japan, Spain and 
Greece have each been host to the Canadian students. 
Last summer, Africa, Ghana and Nigeria in particular, 
was the site chosen. 

Thirty-five Canadian students representing twenty-two 
universities met in New York and flew to London, 
England. After a week's orientation in the mother 
country we were off to see the newest member of the 
Commonwealth, Ghana, and soon-to-be independent 
Nigeria. As a group we visited the University College 
of Ibadan in Nigeria for a week. The students, although 
writing final exams, found time to answer our many 
questions and show us their beautiful, modern campus. 
From Ibadan we split up into six smaller groups and 
travelled with student guides. By plane, jeep, canoe and 
ferryboat we travelled to the eastern section of Nigeria 
almost as far as the Cameroons. Schools, market places, 



government offices, a funeral, native dancing, local 
industry, farms, mines, nothing was left undone by our 
eager group. 

Having gained a personal insight into the culture, 
we rejoined the rest of the Canadian delegation in Ghana. 
At the University of Ghana, not far from the capital, 
Accra, we met students and professors from every 
university in Africa as well as representatives from Israel, 
Egypt, England, Sweden, Germany and France. For three 
weeks we studied, ate, danced, talked over endless cups of 
tea, and, in general, got as much from one another as we 
could. The pictures on this page are all candid shots 
taken during the three weeks at the Seminar. 

The experience cannot be evaluated too highly. It is 
so easy to forget at times that we are not the only country 
with problems and interests so acute. My best wishes to 

the Western Participant, in the 1959 

Seminar in Yugoslavia. May all of Western profit by the 
study, travel and mutual exchange with Yugoslavian 
students that he (or she) will experience this summer. 



Discussion in the Junior Common Room 
left to Right: Sudan, Sudan, Canada, Canada, Ghana 



After Lecture 





Front Row: Sanci Martin, Pat Russell, Dr. Leola Neal, Louise Coffey, Doreen Anderson. 

Second Row: Nancy Kirkpatrick, Martha Hees, Annette Calarco, Lois Kingsbury, Marjory Johnston, Judy McRae, Mary Hamilton, 

Carol Rush. 

Third Row: Joan Campbell, Carol Robertson, Sally Riley, Diane Howard, Wendy Smith, Barb Sims, Debbie Mason. 

UNDERGRADUATE WOMEN S ORGANIZATION 

The council represents all undergraduate women This years projects to raise money included selling 

students registered who. after paying an initial fee of one Western scarves. Christmas cards, and redecorating the 

dollar, are members of the organization. The money is Women's Lounge in the Arts Building. 

distributed among the various activities satisfying the ¥I „ . . _. T _ T 

■ r ? i . Honorary 1'resident Dr. Leola Neal 

needs of women students on campus. ; 

... f . 11111^ r w , President Pat Russell 

Members oi the council include the Dean ot Women. . 

the Sub-Prefect, the Brescia House President, and three Chairman Louise Coffey 

representatives from each year. Secretary Pam Perkins 

A ,i ,• •.• f ,i i • ,u • Treasurer Doreen Anderson 

Among the activities ot the council is the sponsoring 

of the Freshette Luncheon during Frosh Week, and the Publicity Sally Riley 

Co-Ed Ball. Social Convener Sanci Martin 






r\ 



n A n 




Front Row: Doreen Anderson, Bev Veitch, Pat Safrance, Dot Cole, Martha Hees. 

Second Row: Miss Demaray, Cathy Koroniak, Mrs. Berzins, Shirley Moser, Pat 

McKeen, Miss Korri. 

Third Row: Marg Emerson, Mary Lou Dresser, Jackie Tait, Yvette Walton, 

Noreen Laing, Bev. Hales, Lynn Irwin, Judy Ratcliffe. 

Back Row: Myrna Krikorian, Mary Munn, Nancy Parker, Lois Thompson, Marilyn 

Parkinson, Val LeRoy. 

161 



WOMEN'S ATHLETIC 
COMMITTEE 



The Women's Athletic Committee is an elected 
student body organized to promote athletics 
among women students of the University. The 
Committee is composed of an Executive as below, 
a representative from each sport sponsored by 
the Committee, and a representative from each 
faculty participating. These groups are Arts. 
Honour Arts. Brescia Hall. Science and Nursing. 
Under these representatives, a competition in 
each sport is carried out and the points sub- 
mitted toward the Laing Trophy, awarded to the 
winning faculty. The Honorary President is 
Dr. Neal, and the women assistants in the Depart- 
ment of Physical Education act as ex-officio 
members without voting powers. 



EXECUTIVE 

President Shirley Moser 

Vice-President CvTHl KoROMAK 

Secretary Debbie Masoin 

Athletic Directorate Rep. - - Pat McKeen 




First Row, I. to r.: Kelvin Bellis, Ron McClatchie, Rod Hunt, Ian Dickson, Dave Smith. 

Second Row, I. to r.: Don Wheeler, Mike Martin, Bruce Forster, Dave Parrott, Gerry Van Slyke, Bill Bark, Glenn Mumberson, Clive Curtis. 

Third Row, I. to r.: Doug Leiper, Frank Leslie, Jim Standing, Roger Thompson, R. Hunt, John Liphardt. 

CIRCLE "K" CLUB 

Circle K is a service organization sponsored as an The Circle K Club decorated the cafeteria to add to 

integral part of Kiwanis International. In 1955, the 150 the Christmas spirit on the campus. Once again this 

Circle K Clubs in Canada and the United States received year, the annual project of cleaning the trophies in 

official recognition by Kiwanis. An international Thames Hall was performed. In answer to many student 

charter was granted and permanent headquarters were requests, a non-profit dance was held after a basketball 

established in Chicago, Illinois. game in January. The club hopes that this will be a 

The Western club was the first one in Canada and start to encourage other campus clubs to sponsor similar 

the second on the North American continent. The club dances. 

is similar to Kiwanis, only at the college level. It is a Thg c , ub hol(]s bi . monthlv meetings in the banquet 

character-building group which offers services on the roQm of SomerviUe House . ' The sponsoring Kiwanis 

campus to both the school and the community. C[ub sendg tWQ representatives to each mee ting and each 

The year 1957-58 was very successful for the Western wee k Circle K sends two members to the Monday lun- 

club. As in previous years, the club's chief source of cheon of the Forest City Kiwanis Club, 
revenue for projects was from selling football programs 

at all home games. Part of the proceeds were used to The club will be sending a delegate to the Inter- 
provide a bursary for a deserving student at the Univer- national convention to be held in Tulsa. Oklahoma, in 
sity. This was presented in the spring term, as has been August. A very successful Canadian Circle K Con- 
the policy for the past seven years. ference was held here at Western on November 17. 

EXECUTIVE 

President R. Hunt 

Vice-President Ian Dickson 

Secretary Ron McClatchie 

Treasurer Kelvin Bellis 



162 




Q 




Front Row: Jim Fallona, Duncan McArthur, Bruce Miller, Clive Mason, Prof. Evans. 
Back Row: Don Anderson, Bob McEachran, Ted Letts, Bill Scotts, Don Bradley. 



CHEMICAL INSTITUTE 

OF 

CANADA 



THE 

MATHEMATICAL 

SOCIETY 



The Math Club provides a chance once a month for 
the faculty and students to come together for an informal 
talk and social evening. 

The meetings consist of lectures of a popular or semi- 
technical nature, films, mathematical problems, observa- 
tions of the sky through the telescope, and a social hour. 
All students interested in mathematics are invited to 
attend the monthly meetings held in the Hume Cronyn 
Observatory. 

President Bruce Miller 

Vice-President Duncan McArthur 

Secretary-Treasurer Clive Mason 

fDoN Anderson 

Social Conveners ^^ . , _ 

(Dave McPherson 



The organization on the campus represents one small 
section of the national organization destined to further 
the interests of Chemists and Chemical Engineers. The 
parent organization has a membership of approximately 
four thousand. 

The organization tends to promote interest in the 
science of chemistry. It attempts to develop a closer 
union among its members, as well as foster a just pride 
in the science in which the members have chosen to make 
a career. 

Speakers and films at the monthly meetings give the 
students an idea of the "workings" of Chemistry in 
industry. 

The more material advantages consist largely in 
scholarships, assistance in obtaining employment, and a 
free subscription to the national journal "Chemistry in 
Canada." 

Membership is open to students registered in Honours 
Chemistry or Honours Chemistry and Physics. 

The 1957-58 executive officers of the student section 
are: 

President Robert Robotham 

Vice-President Ron Buchanan 

Treasurer Robert Thompson 

Secretary Lorna McKinney 




Front Row: Ken Bradley, Gord Gray, Bob Robotham, Bob Thompson, 
John MacDonald. 

Back Row: Garth Pews, Bill Laidlaw, John Bedggood, Joe Trenouth, 
Frank Hovey, Bill Dufton, Jim Fallona. 



163 







I 



( 



.V 






SCIENCE WOMEN'S 
COLLOQUIUM 

This organization's aim is to 
promote a closer relationship 
among girls of the Science faculty 
in academic and social life, and 
to facilitate discussion leading to 
a deeper understanding of the 
field of Arts. Science and Medi- 
cine. Monthly meetings take the 
form of suppers, forums and 
parties. All girls registered in 
Honour Science and B.Sc.N. 
courses are eligible for member- 
ship. 



EXECUTIVE 

President Lorna McKinney 

Vice-President Carolynne Hobbs 

Secretary-Treasurer Harriet Stewart 



r o o 



o 




EXECUTIVE 

President Jean Ballantyne 

Vice-President Paul Salfi 

Secretary-Social Convener Louise Vassar 

Treasurer Roman Dubinski 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Jaroslav Havelka 



PSYCHOLOGY CLUB 

The Psychology Club proved to be one 
of the most popular clubs on campus this 
)ear. On the third Tuesday of each month 
a large membership, consisting of students 
from nearly every faculty, gathered in the 
Macintosh Buildings Lower Gallery to 
enjoy a variety of programs designed to 
appeal to everyone interested in people, 
their problems and relations. 

Panel discussions between professors 
and students, films on such thought- 
provoking topics as Alcoholism, and guest 
speakers, featured the programs. New 
friendships were made and old ones 
renewed after each meeting, as members 
enjoyed the refreshments. 

The highlight of the Club Year was the 
Western-Varsity Weekend in which the 
clubs became acquainted and joined to- 
gether in learning more about this ever 
broadening field. A club banquet con- 
cluded a very prosperous and interesting 
year. 

This year's executive hope that the Club 
will continue to function and grow, and 
that the goal of stimulating interest in 
Psychology with informality plus, will be 
carried out even more successfully in the 
coming year. 



164 





FIRST ROW: Steve Markovitch, Henry Scott, Tom Wareham, Denise Romano, Jack Worthington. 

SECOND ROW: Bill Wark, Peter Charsley, Col. Reilly, Dr. Inman, Dr. Madden, Dr. Ivor, Gord Bain, Al Berry. 

THIRD ROW: Don Milne, Gene Chorozy, George Blackwell, Doug Huctwith, Jim Elliott, Teddy Smith, Steve Birkas. 



POLYCON CLUB 

The Polycon Club i Politics- 
Economics) is open to all students 
interested in current political and 
economic affairs and in tlieir discus- 
sion and debate. A particular wel- 
come is extended to first-year 
students, who might find the stud) "I 
economics and political science in- 
teresting and vital in today's world. 
Discussions are held monthlj on 
national and international topics. A 
banquet, with an outstanding Cana- 
dian or American speaker, ends the 
years activities. 

EXECUTIVE 

President - - - TOM Waremwi 
Vice-President - DENISE Romano 
Secretary - - Jack Worthington 
Treasurer - - - - HENRY Scott 
Publicity 

Chairman - Steve Markovitch 
Events Chairman - Done HAMMAR 




FIRST ROW: Shirley Moser, Lyn McLaren, Pat Osborn, Professor L'Heureux. 
SECOND ROW: Barb Love, Mary Munn, Marietta Campbell, Marilyn Parkinson, 

Lois Thompson, Cathi Koroniak, Peggy Duncan, Mary Lou Dresser, 

Marg Emerson. 

THIRD ROW: Art Turner, Doug McKenzie, Dave Donahue, Paul Mackey, Terry 
Roberts, Dave MacNaught, Bob McKinney. 



P.H.R.E. CLUB 

The P.H.R.E. Association was formed in the Fall 
of 1950 as a grouping of all Physical Education 
students for the purpose of furthering the courses of 
Physical Education, help freshmen in their choice of 
courses, and provide social atmosphere and recreation. 

A typical meeting consists of a short discussion of 
business, followed by some form of activity such as 
badminton, volleyball, swimming or square dancing. 
I sually a speaker is present who tells of newer trends 
in the field of Physical Education. Meetings are held 
once a month. 

A new venture for our club members this year was 
an ice-hockey seminar for both girls and boys under 
Mr. W. J. L'Heureux which proved a profitable and 
enjoyable way to spend our January meeting. At an 
earlier meeting, a very stimulating discussion directed 
by local high school teachers proved invaluable as an 
insight into the problems of coaching a high school 
team. 

This year we are planning a project which should 
be of interest to not only the P.H.R.E. members but 
members of the whole student body, namely, a fan- 
tastically true-to-life demonstration of an accident 
victim along with instruction in the correct way to 
render him first aid. This is through the courtesy of 
the Red Cross Society. 

Each year a new executive is elected in the spring. 
The 1957-1958 executive consisted of: 

President Lyn McLaren 

Vice-President Shirley Moser 

Secretary Pat Osborn 

Treasurer Dave Langhorne 



165 



G 



L 



B 



E 



R 



T 



and 




Yum-Yum (Maryann Burgard), Peep-Bo (Marlene Love), Pooh-Bah (Garth Allen), 
Ko-Ko (Mary Rimstead), The Mikado (Joe Wearing). Pitti-Sing (Phyllis Aver). 




THE 
MIKAM 



s 



u 



L 
L 



V 
A 



N 



Photos by McKittrick 



166 




Nanhi-Poo (Dave Marsden), Yum-Yum (AAaryann Burgard) 



THE MIKAdO 



Fluttering fans and colourful costumes brought a real 
Japanese atmosphere to the stage of Con Hall in February 
as the Gilbert and Sullivan Society launched their 
production of "The Mikado." This is one of the liveliest 
and best known of all the Gilbert and Sullivan musical 
comedies. 

The town of Titipu was full of interesting characters — 
from the Lord High Executioner to the son of the 
Mikado, dressed as a wandering minstrel, and, of course, 
the Three Little Maids from School, Yum-Yum. Pitti-Sing 
and Peep-Bo. 

Photos by McKittrick 





" A 



Mr. Clifford Poole, Director 



Pish-Tush (Paul Elgie), Ko-Ko (Dave Ross), Pooh-Bah (Garth Allen) 



Pitti-Sing (Phyllis Aver), Yum-Yum (AAaryann Burgard), Peep-Bo (AAarlene Love) 







167 





FRONT ROW: Paul Elgie, Mary Kay Lane, Paula Freeman, Sandra Pirie, 

Laurie Shipley, Rod Durnim. 
BACK ROW: Jim Brown, Lanny Staples, Peter Charsley. 



PLAYERS 
GUILD 




Peter Hughes, the alchemist, in a bad moment. 
He is attended by Richard O'Brien and Jeff Smith. 




The Players' Guild production of 
"The Alchemist" has fast-moving 
action. The players shown from 
left to right: James Jensen, Don 
Cross, Jeff Smith, David McCrae, 
Peter Hughes and Mary Kay Lane. 
Jensen, who plays Burly and uses 
alias of Spanish Don, is pictured 
being chased out of the house. 
The reputation of the members of 
this house is somewhat doubtful. 



168 




REHEARSAL 



At the Guild's first meeting in the fall, the following 
executive was elected: 

President Sandra Pirik 

Vice-President Rod Durmn 

Secretary Larry Shipley 

Business Manager Lanny Staples 

Publicity Director Jim Brown 

The first major undertaking of the Guild was the 
revival of the Inter- Year Drama Festival. This was a 
competition among the first, second and senior years for 
the Colonel Whare trophy. The first-) ear play, "Taranne," 
was directed by Dr. Stratford: the second-year play, 
"Rossum's Universal Robots." by Dr. Havelka: and the 
senior play, "Still Stands the House," by Mr. MacDonald. 
This gave an unusual international flavour to the evening, 
as France. Czechoslovakia and Canada were represented 
by these selections. The adjudicator. Mr. Martin O'Meara 
of the London Little Theatre, awarded the trophy to the 
seniors. 

On March 6. 7 and !i. the Guild presented Ben Jon- 
son's "The Alchemist." Main members of the cast had 
also appeared in the Festival in December. This play, 
described by the Gazette as a "feelthy farce." provided an 
exceptionally good opportunity for the actors to tr\ their 
hand at all tvpes of comedy, from witty and sophisticated 
word-play to the broadest slap-stick, and to perform 
before a particularly appreciative audience. 

The remainder of the year was spent in finishing up 
business and la) ing plans to make campus theatre work 
in 58/59 even more active and stimulating. 




TIME 




169 




First Row: Eileen Oleskevitch, Donna Michael, Wally Stavraky, Kay Sandor, Grace Rodick. 
Second Row: Bob Linton, Henry Johnson, Ian Graham, Joe Wearing. 

SUNDAY NINE O'CLOCK 



Minister of Cultural Activities - - - - Don Wilson 

Chairman Waldo Stavraky 

Vice-Chairman Robert Linton 

Secretary Charmay Mountford 

Treasurer Douglas Reid 

Social Convener Kathleen Sandor 

Publicity Director Ian Graham 

Concert Manager Joseph Wearing 

Stage Manager David Marsden 

The Sunday 9 O'Clock Committee is composed of 
students from University College, School of Business 
Administration, Medical School, School of Nursing, Music 
Teachers' College, Brescia Hall, Huron College and Christ 
the King College. Interested students apply to Minister 
of Cultural Activities for a position on the committee. 
Selection is made by a joint meeting of the committee of 
the particular year and the Minister of Cultural Activities. 
Once chosen and approved by the U.S.C., the chairman 
is appointed; the other officers are elected. 



The aims of the committee are: 

(1) To promote and encourage a cultural interest in 
music among Western students. 

(2) To introduce and encourage Canadian musical 
artists. 

The committee is under the jurisdiction of the U.S.C. 
and as such it receives a grant from the Minister of 
Finance (the sum of one dollar from the fees of every 
student). This money, in addition to door collection, is 
used to finance all concerts. 

This year the Sunday 9 O'Clock Committee presented 
a variety of outstanding Canadian talent in the names 
of Ron Collier Jazz Quintet (classical jazz artists), the 
University Choir, students from the Music Teachers' 
College accompanied by the London Civic Symphony 
(pianists), Roy Dudley (pianist), and Lois Marshall 
( soloist — soprano ) . 

All the concerts are open to the public as well as to 
the* students and everyone may attend the informal 
reception which is held after each concert. 



170 




First Row: Shelagh Morrison, Ann Moffat, Peter Darch, Jeannette Campbell, Christie Millman. 

Second Row: Don Galbraith, Jean Kalbfleisch, Kathryn Smith, Marjorie Johnston.. Judy Barbour, Wally Little. 

Third Row: Bill Fleming, Hugh Gorwill, Dick Russell, Bill Alguire, John Mclntyre, Jack Tyson, Don Henderson. 



WESTMINSTER CLUB 



EXECUTIVE 

Honorary President Dr. McLarty 

President Peter Darch 

Vice-President Ann Moffatt 

Secretary Margaret McConnell 

Treasurer Jack McIntosh 

Fellowship Convener Jane LaSsiter 

John Darling 

Speakers' Convener Paul McCarroll 

Advertising Conveners - - - - Jeanette Campbell 

Dick Russell 
I.D.C. Representative - - - - Marjorie Johnston 



The purpose of the Westminster Club is to promote 
a closer relationship among Presbyterian students on the 
campus and to encourage study and discussion of basic 
Christian faith. To help carry out this aim, it sponsors 
a monthly breakfast meeting with a guest speaker. One 



of our speakers was Rev. Kenneth McMillan, the secretary 
of the British and Foreign Bible Society. In addition, 
discussion groups and social events are held, such as a 
bowling party, a Hallowe'en party for the orphans, and 
a Christmas carolling service. 



171 





1 m ifv*& i 



First Row: Jerry Soloway, Mary Ann Burgard, Harvey Pedlar, Sheila 

Bowyer, Morley Lemon. 

Second Row: Stan Peryer, Michael Martin, Peter Pass. 

EXECUTIVE 

President Stuart Ellis 

Vice-President Harvey Pedlar 

Secretary Carolyn Fritz 

Programme Chairman Taylor Gordon 

Publicity Chairman Jerry Soloway 



\\ 



PROGRESSIVE 

CONSERVATIVE 

CLUB 



The Conservative Club, under the leadership of Stuart 
Ellis, has had a good year on the campus. The Conserva- 
tives for the first time in several years won an absolute 
majority over the other parties at the polls for Mock 
Parliament and they were successful in passing their 
liquor bill at the session of December 11th, 1957. 

In the fall the campus club attended a Conservative 
Convention in Toronto and succeeded in electing Taylor 
Gordon as a Vice-President for the Ontario Y.P.C. 
organization, the only university club to do so. 

Although hampered by the fact that the precarious 
position of the Government at Ottawa has prevented 
federal speakers from coming to Western this term, the 
club has had two local speakers, and in all probability 
will have more in the new year. Another Mock Parlia- 
ment and a convention in Ottawa are also on the order 
sheet. 



LIBERAL CLUB 



The L.W.O. Liberal Association, with its augmented 
membership, has been enjoying a stimulating year, 
particularly during this period of concern as another 
great chapter in Canadian political history unfolds. 

Monthly meetings have been addressed by members of 
the faculty, speakers from the London Liberal Associa- 
tion, as well as prominent politicians, such as Mr. Walter 
Harris. We anticipate an address to the student body by 
Mr. Paul Martin in the spring term. 

The various political clubs have succeeded in revising 
the university rulings governing campaigning prior to 
student elections, and therefore we are planning for a 
much more active campaign for the February Student 
Election and thereby stir up greater enthusiasm in the 
Student Model Parliament which will follow the election. 

Nine Western students were privileged to attend the 
Canadian University Liberal Convention and the National 
Leadership Convention during the week of January 13th 
in Ottawa. We hope some of our members will be 
attending the provincial Liberal Convention in April in 
Toronto. Functions such as these, in addition to the 
benefits derived from group discussions at meetings, 
enable students to voice their views and form opinions 
in an effort to gain a knowledge of Canada's domestic 
and international problems. 



We believe our organization fulfills a great purpose in 
broadening students' outlook from an economic and 
political viewpoint, and we hope to continue exerting a 
favourable influence in this way. The Annual Banquet 
of the Liberal Association, with Paul Hellyer as guest 
speaker, brought the college year to a close. 

First Row: Murray Shantz, Dick Slater, Bruce Wells, Doris DeNure, 
Tom Bryan. 

Second Row: Grant Kime, Charlie Ross, Sue Doyle, Pat Beavers, Sandra 
Traver, Eve Crosthwait. Don Gutteridge, Sean Rea. 



r> r-\ 



172 








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George 


//ees am/ 



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ON CAMPUS 






Walter Harris and friends 




"Mike" gets Gazette 




M. J. Coldwell 



173 



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Doug Bradford, President; Sandy Traver, Secretary; John Hethrington, Vice-President. 



A strong advertising campaign and the first snowfall 
of the season drew over 60 ski enthusiasts to Thames Hall 
for the first meeting of the U.W.O. Ski Club early in 
December. Movies of Alpine ski holidays, and the 
fabulous Ernie McCullough in action, plus promises of 
snow (not fulfilled) by the president, further whetted 
the appetite of the attending skiers and a record member- 
ship was established. 

The acting officers, consisting of President Doug 
Bradford, Vice-President John Hethrington, Treasurer 
Pete Grundy, and Secretary Sandy Traver, won a vote of 
confidence to hold office for the year. 

John Hethrington called for skiers interested in 
racing. It was hoped that an intercollegiate team might 



be formed, and plans were made for the team to get some 
practice competition at Flesherton, Osier Bluffs and Blue 
Mountain. The meet at Flesherton was open to all club 
members whether they had racing experience or not and 
was held in conjunction with the O.A.C. Ski Club for the 
purpose of encouraging competitive skiing among Ontario 
Universities. 

The annual ski-nanigans week-end at Collingwood, 
for the pleasure skiers and skiers at heart, was greatly 
enjoyed by all who attended. 

Most local skiing was done at the London Ski Club 
property at Byron, where the ski tows operate two nights 
each week and on the week-ends. The Ski Club also has 
exclusive rights to the hill behind the Science Building. 



u 



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Ken Watson (Sec. -Treasurer), Walt Thompson (President). 

Dick Gardner (Games Captain), Charles Cambrian and 

C. L. Kimball (Vice-Presidents). 



c 



Curling as an interfaculty activity flourished this 
year. Many close and exciting matches were played 
under the capable direction of Games Captain Dick 
Gardner. 

Outstanding teams from the faculties of Business 
Administration and Science, respectively skipped by 
Charlie Kimball and Tom Collings, dominated the fierce 
battles for the top spot in the standings. Much fine 
curling was demonstrated to the many interested specta- 
tors, and the staid halls of the London Curling Club 



resounded to the cries of "Good heavens, old chap, sweep," 
as stalwart young intelligentsia gracefully guided the 
granites to their intended destination. 

A wonderful season was enjoyed by all. and much 
credit is due the very active executive, ably led by 
President Walter Thompson. In all, 22 teams, repre- 
senting all faculties, competed for the Michael Yuhazs 
Memorial Trophy, emblematic of curling supremacy at 
Western. 



174 




EXECUTIVE 

Honorary President - - - Dr. M. MacKinnon 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Paul Fleck 

President Barbara Baker 

Vice-President Marilyn Gardiner 

Secretary Mary Frances Acar 

Treasurer Jim Jensen 

Publicity Manager Herb Bryce 

Social Convener Pat Stagg 

Doug Odecard 

John Mulder 
Year Kepresentatives - - - - < ,, w , 

Marg Wishart 

Wes. Dengate 



THE HESPERIAN 
CLUB 



The purpose (if the Hesperian Club is to allow all 
those who are interested in English literature and its 
various fields to meet informally and discuss, without 
course restriction, their particular interests in English. 

The 1957-5i! Hesperian Club was one of the most 
active groups in recent years. Ten meetings, four of 
which were Creative Writing Nights, were held. 

Short stories, poems and chapters of novels were 
submitted by the members and read and discussed at the 
Creative Writing Nights. A Short Story Contest was 
held in January, and lyrics were prepared for a Music 
School program. Dr. Bandeen, Dr. Bates and Dr. Reidy 
spoke to the group at the October meeting on "Oppor- 
tunities for Graduate Study in Foreign Countries." Mr. 
Peter Dearing of the L.L.T. considered some "Aspects of 
Modern Drama" to an enthusiastic audience in November. 
Highlights of our Christmas party were an original 
Christmas play by John Mulder, an academic Santa Claus 
presented by Dr. Reidy, the appearance of the Seven 
Deadly Sins by the graduate students, and square dancing. 
Mr. Collin gave an interesting lecture on "Modern French- 
Canadian Literature" in January, and Dr. Wallace Fer- 
guson broadened our knowledge of "English Renaissance 
Music" in February. The Hesperian Club year was 
brought to a successful conclusion when Dr. Northrup 
Frye spoke at the annual banquet before a large group 
of interested members. 



UNITED CHURCH OF CANADA CLUB 




The United Church of Canada Club is 
a newcomer to our campus and was 
organized to supply fellowship and Church 
affiliation to interested students 

The Club is now well established and 
has a membership of approximately 100 
students. 

It meets bi-monthly, the one gathering 
for speakers and programs of general 
interest, the other taking the form of a 
supper meeting and worship service shared 
with one of the London churches. 

It is the aim of the Club that students 
may find in its activities a strengthening 
and enriching fellowship to the end "that 
all may be one" in Christ. 



175 




EL CIRCULO 
HISPANICO 

The purpose of Western's Spanish Club 
is to foster interest in the Spanish language 
and people. Monthly meetings are held and 
various aspects of Spanish culture are 
featured. Highlights of the Spanish Club 
program for this year were a wiener roast 
held at Fanshawe. a Spanish "Fiesta." and 
the annual Christmas party. 

Faculty Advisor - - - - Mr. Alvarez 

President Vera Tymchtjk 

Vice-President - ELVIRA von Buchwald 

Secretary Pieter Roell 

Treasurer Ted Jongerius 

Publicity Barbara Walker 

f Maria Wahl 
Len Jarret 
Lydia Barrantes 



Social Committee 



LE CERCLE FRANCAIS 



I 







Faculty Advisor 
President - - 
Vice-President - 
Secretary - - 



- - - Dr. Torrens 

- - Sheila Rokeby 
- Freddie Rathbun 

Mary Frances Agar 



Treasurer 
Program Director 

Social Conveners 



Harry Bottrill 
- Vera Tymchuk 
\ Don Woodlf.y 
I Norma Bean 



Le Cercle Francais is designed to further interest in 
the French language and culture, and, as far as possible, 
to give members an opportunity of speaking French in an 
informal atmosphere. 

Five meetings were held this year. The opening rally 
took the form of a wiener roast at Fanshawe Park. In a 
short business meeting elections were held to complete 
the executive. Several games were played and the enter- 
tainment ended by singing French songs around the 
fireplace. The second meeting was held at the University 
with about forty members present. 



A Christmas party was held at the home of Dr. 
Torrens, where the Swiss ambassador, Dr. Victor Nef, 
spoke to the Club about Swiss Christmas customs. The 
highlight of the lunch was the traditional Creche de Noel, 
specially prepared for the Club by Mrs. Torrens. 

Two meetings were held after Christmas. The first 
was at Brescia Hall, where Dr. Montgomery spoke on 
some aspects of French art. Elections for next year's 
executive were held at this meeting. The annual banquet 
was held in March with a large and enthusiastic crowd 
present. 



176 




Chairman — J. Warren Doan; Vice-Chairman — Don J. Bradley; 
Secretary-Treasurer — Bob W. Johnson; Faculty Advisor — ' Professor E. H. Tul 



THE 
CLIO CLUB 



INSTITUTE OF 

RADIO 

ENGINEERS 



The student section of the I. U.K. has undertaken a 
variety of programs during the school year of 1957-58. 
Chief among these are monthly meetings where speakers 
are invited to give talks to the members, followed by a 
question period. 

Another phase of the program includes field trips to 
various industries and government installations where 
the members are ahle to see the theory of their lectures in 
practice. 

Another activity of the student section is the pur- 
chasing of subscriptions to periodicals of a technical 
nature, which are kept in the Science Reading Room for 
the rest of the student body. This serves to augment the 
library periodicals, as well as to provide the students who 
are interested in communication and radio, the oppor- 
tunity to keep abreast of the latest developments in this 
field. 



The Clio Club, named after the Greek Muse of 
History, is the organization of History students on the 
campus. Meetings are held four or five times each year. 
The club's purpose is to promote interest in History by 
providing the opportunity of listening to informed and 
stimulating speakers. 

In the autumn, Dr. W. K. Ferguson initiated the 
year's activities by speaking on the "Philosophy of 
History." Several informal meetings were held to 
encourage student panel discussions. Following these 
meetings, refreshments were served. A banquet was 
held in February. 

The Clio Club executive for 1957-58 was as follows: 

Honorary President Dr. W. K. Ferguson 

President Lawrence Kit/an 

Vice-President Murray Everett 

Treasurer George Stock 

Secretary Dolores Parker 

Social Convener Janice Jaffray 

Publicity Dolores Czapla 

Fourth Year Representative John Kraus 

Third Year Representative - - - - Donald Wilson 
Second Year Representative - - - Katherine Webb 




Back Row: Terry Smyth, Gord Usher, Don Wilson, Belinda Forsee, Anne Peters, 
Jim Sturgess, Bill Baulch, John Kraus. 

Front Row: Murray Everett, Dolores Czapla, Dolores Parker, Larry Kitzan, 
Kafhy Webb, George Stock. 



177 







FIRST ROW: Anne Hermann, Pat Young, Barb Woodall, Betty Jones. 

SECOND ROW: Carol Robertson, Jackie Ferris, Lynda Bailey. 

THIRD ROW: Helen Takach, Michele Gore, Mary Gwizdal, Marjorie Grieves 

Pat Redlin, Louise Brassard, Barbara Walker. 
FOURTH ROW: Anne Plewes, Fran Gray, Carol Rush, Sue Smith, Marilyn MacKillop 

Peggy Burgess, Marg Brookson, Marg Hitchins. 

fashion world of to-day. Miss Renata Kursell, dietitian 
at Victoria Hospital, London, and also a former graduate, 
delivered a very inspiring speech explaining the full-time 
duties of the hospital dietitian. She also reviewed the 
necessary interneship requirement for such a position. 

Thanks to the generosity of the U.S.C., the graduating 
class was able to visit the interior decoration department 
of Eaton's College Street Store in Toronto, where they 
studied the various periods of furniture. 



HOME ECONOMICS 
CLUB 

EXECUTIVE 

President Barb Woodall 

Vice-President Pat Young 

Secretary Betty Jones 

Treasurer Anne Hermann 

c • i r ( Marion Dravesky 

Social Conveners ■ - [ r ^ 

I Jackie Ferris 

Faculty Adviser - - - Mother St. Dominic 

The purpose of the Home Economics Club is 
to increase the student's knowledge in the fields 
of textiles, nutrition, interior decorating, institu- 
tional management, and dietetics. This is 
achieved by having various guest speakers, films, 
and discussions throughout the school year. 

At the October meeting we were very for- 
tunate in having as our guest speaker Mr. R. 
Postian, who is well known for his knowledge of 
both oriental rugs and broadloom carpets. 

Miss Betty Lou Wakeam, a former graduate 
of Western and now assistant fashion editor for 
"The London Free Press," discussed the oppor- 
tunities for Home Economics graduates in the 

We are grateful to the Principal and staff for their 
kindness to us each year. 

At the March meeting, the executive of the club for 
1958-59 was elected, and an informal evening of dis- 
cussion and films followed. A Spring Festival was pre- 
sented in April, where the girls displayed their work in 
art, interior decorating, textiles, and nutrition, followed 
by a social evening, to bring to a close a successful 
year. 




FRONT ROW: Charles Whebell, Dock Moskal, Lauri Kangas, Jeanne Saunders, 

Len Barnett. 
BACK ROW: Mac McMartin, Charles Wilson, Harris Hill, John Marsh, George Prothero, 

Eileen Oleskevich, Don Brown, Ann Burchell, Fred Scinto, Dave Rapson, Henk 

Gaasenbeck, Fred Colbourne, Spencer Hope. 



GEOGRAPHY CLUB 

The world is the environment of man. To 
understand the significance of the forces that 
rule and modify that environment is the study 
of geography. For those students with a special 
interest in this most interesting subject the 
University Geography Club provides practical 
experience in examining various aspects of the 
geography of Southern Ontario. These activities 
vary from town surveys to week-long field trips 
and long-term studies of erosion problems along 
the shore of Lake Erie. 

The Club holds several informative meetings 
with interesting guests, as well as a banquet and 
several parties during the school year. Since 
geography encompasses and correlates a rather 
broad and diverse field of subjects, it is both 
controversial and dynamic. In the Geography 
Club, members find a more intimate knowledge 
of these qualities. 



178 




o 




Or 
\ f 




Front Row: John Hetherington, Geoffrey Mitchell, Mr. G. E. Buckley. 
Back Row: Stuart Ellis, Jerry Soloway, Wallace Little. 



DEBATING CLUB 

The U.W.O. Debating Sociel) sent four debaters to 
the Pittsburgh Cross-examination in December, l ( J. r )7. 
Our team placed 33rd in the final standings. The club 
also scut debaters to the I niversit) of Toronto Tourna- 
menl in January, L958, and it competed in the Inter- 
collegiate debates. 

Februar) 2!! and March I. l ( >. r )o. the sociel) held tin- 
first I .W.O. Debating Tournament for some years. This 
tournament, like man) <>f our activities, is sponsored l>\ 
the Weldon Fund for the improvement of public speech 
on the campus. They invited other Canadian and 
American universities to compete. 

In addition. Inter-year debates for Macintosh prize 
money, and Inter-faculty debates were held, as well as 
Student- Faculty debate. 

EXECUTIVE 

President GEOFFREY MITCHELL 

Vice-President BlLL JENKINS 

Secretary Mary Ann Nelles 

Treasurer Stu Ellis 

Publicity JERRY SOLOWAY 

Bruce Wells 

Al Scott 

Janet Davidson 
ting Managers <, JoRN Hetherington 

Doug Drinkwalter 
Wally Little 



SCIENCE CLUB 

The Science Club is open to anyone interested in any 
field of science. Students in courses other than science 
are invited to join and see how the other half of the 
world lives. The bulk of the club is made up of science 
students, who keep it running smoothly. 

Meetings are held once a month on a week-night. 
Talks by doctors, chemists, physicists, geologists and 
biologists make up a year's agenda. 

After every meeting there is dancing, games and 
refreshments. 

Highlights of the year are a Demonstration Night, 
Christinas Sleigh Ride Party, and a final Banquet. 



a ^^ 




Front Row: Bob Hart, torna McKinney, Charles Vaucrosson, Mary Shortreed, 

Bob McEachran. 

Second Row: Bob Smith, Edward Norminton, Fred Adams, Cathy Cole, Pat Russell, 

Alex Gerenser, David Jones. 

Third Row: Paul Schenk, Don Scafe, B. MacDonald, Frank Smeltzer, Jim Fallona, 

Don McNabb. 



179 




EXECUTIVE 

President Bob Duncanson 

Vice-President Ann Burchell 

Secretary Kathy Webb 

Treasurer Bob Bernardo 

Missions Secretary Peter Rae 

Prayer Secretary Ken Holmes 

Social Convener June Duncan 

Publicity Loren Amacher 



STUDENT CHRISTIAN 
MOVEMENT 



The Student Christian Movement is a fellowship of 
students who believe that in Jesus Christ are found the 
supreme revelation of God and the means to the full 
realization of life. The S.C.M. in Canadian Universities 
is recognized and strengthened by its affiliation with the 
Canadian Council of Churches and the World Student 
Christian Federation. 

This year's program has been designed to challenge 
students by its timely and stimulating nature. Activities 
have included a study group on the current problems of 
South-east Asia, a weekly Bible study group and a weekly 
worship service. A panel discussion on "Science and the 
Christian Faith in an Atomic Age" aroused considerable 
interest and featured four university professors and the 
well-known Dr. Soper from England. 

The Sunday evening firesides were probably the 
greatest success. University professors usually led the 
discussions, and the topics ranged from "Love" to "Karl 
Bart and the Bible." 

This year the S.C.M. at Western successfully produced 
the magazine for the S.C.M. of Canada, "Cross-Fire," for 
which they can be justly proud. 



WESTERN 

CHRISTIAN 

FELLOWSHIP 



Western Christian Fellowship is one of the 
many I.V.C.F. groups found on campuses across 
Canada. 

A wiener roast, at which the Frosh were 
welcomed, started our year's activities. Socials 
provided fun and recreation for our members. 

Missionary teas were held monthly, with 
guest speakers representing many countries. 

In our weekly Bible studies, conducted by 
members of the group, we studied the Parables of 
Christ. At our speaker meetings emphasis was 
placed on practical Christianity. 

During the Christmas holidays nine members 
attended the I.V.C.F. Fifth International Mis- 
sionary Convention at the University of Illinois. 

The culmination of our year's activities was 
the annual banquet held in Somerville House. 
Everyone present enjoyed this evening of fellow- 
ship, a fitting close to another good year. 





EXECUTIVE 

General Secretary and 

Editor-in-Chief of "Cross-Fire" - Frank Thompson 

President Helen Story 

Secretary Dora Christoff 

Treasurer Morse Goddard 

Study Groups - - - Barry Duncan, Don Gray 
Missions and Worship - Paul Mackenzie, Art Brewer 

Social Convener Marilyn Moisley 

Editor of "Cross-Fire" .... Barry Duncan 
Publicity Willis Laughton 



180 




University of Western Ontario Choir 



U.W.O. CHOIR 



The University Choir this year enjoyed a most 
successful season. Under the direction of Professor 
Rose, the members of the choir combined their talents 
to present a variety of music in their annual concert held 
on December 15. Highlights in the program were works 
by Elgar and Sibelius with a few traditional Christmas 
carols ending the concert. The concert was a tremendous 
success and one that will be remembered in years to 
come. 



As is traditional the choir took part in the Tenth 
Inter-Varsity Choral Festival, this year held at O.A.C.- 
O.V.C. Mac Institute in Guelph. As usual the Western 
Choir gave an outstanding performance, participating 
with choirs from University of Toronto, McMaster and 
O.A.C.-O.V.C. Mac Institute. 

A Get-together Party, a Toboggan Party and a ban- 
quet and election of officers for the new year's Executive 
rounded out the social side of the organization. 



EXECUTIVE 

President John MacFarlane 

First Vice-President Marg Johnston 

Second Vice-President Jack McIntosh 

Secretary-Treasurer Donna Michael 

Librarian Ron Bucuanan 

Director Professor A. Rose 

Accompanist Stephanie Hill 



181 




First Row: Fran Dalton, Mary Gwizdal, Pat Redlin, Elena Ferraro, Anne Marie 

Hargreaves. 

Second Row: Jim Callaghan, Bernie Dumont, Father McGuirc, Roman Dubinski, 

Pat Knowlton. 

Third Row: Cathy Dolan, Deanna Distephan, Ruth Sills, Pat Griffin, Barb Lotz, 

Sylvia Guillen, Lydia Barrantes, Peggy Coveny, Sandra Agro, Louise Brassard, 

Elise Breault, Sheila Carroll, Joan Walsh. 

Fourth Row: Rene Leviens, Vic D'Amico, Frank Cosontino, Farrel Charles, Harry 

Atkinson, Warren McDonald. 



NEWMAN CLUB 

President Bernard A. Dumont 

Men's Vice-President Jim Callaghan 

Women's Vice-President Pat Griffin 

Recording Secretary Laura Cooper 

Corresponding Secretary - - - - Kathy Laughlin 
Treasurer Del Brown 

The Newman Club is a member of the Canadian 
Federation of Newman Clubs as well as Pax Rcmana. 
which is the International Organization of Catholic 
Students. To Roman Catholic students on this, a secular 
campus, the Newman Club offers spiritual, intellectual, 
cultural and social benefits invaluable to college life. 
Discussion groups, lectures and other activities such as 
the annual Newman Ball are among the club's activities. 
Open House is held every Sunday evening at Newman 
House, 76 Albert Street. Communion Breakfasts are 
held regularly. All Catholic students and friends are 
cordially invited to the Newman functions. 



HILLEL CLUB 

The purpose of the B'nai B'rith Hillel organization is 
to provide Jewish students with facilities, guidance and 
organization for the expression of their common religious, 
cultural and social interests; and to provide facilities so 
that an adequate program of educational, social and inter- 
faith work may be carried out on the campus. 

EXECUTIVE 

President Marvin Fine 

Vice-President Harvey Lithwick 

Secretary-Treasurer Paula Freeman 

Faculty Advisor Dr. S. Weyl 




Front Row: Marina Paikin, Paula Freeman. 

Back Row: Noam Chernick, Jerry Soloway, Marvin Fine. 



182 



O ft 



o 



d 



*,' 




CANTERBURY CLUB 

EXECUTIVE of the year — the Canterbury Ball — was at the Hunt 

Honorary President - Dr. J. R. W. Gwynne-Timothy U The y ery Reverend R C Brown> Dean of Huron and 

President Ray Farrell Rector of St. Paul's Cathedral, is chaplain of the club. 

Vice-President Beverley McDougal Both the Cathedral and Huron College are used for the 

Secretary - - - * - - Alice Jean Cracknell club's activities. 

Treasurer Larry Dixon at Canterbury Club at Western is a member of the 

JMational Canterbury Association and sent representatives 
to the National Convention, which was held this year at 

Canterbury is for all students interested in the life the University of New Brunswick, 

and teachings of the Anglican Church, and its purpose This year, Canterbury has attempted something 

is to apply Christianity to campus life. This is done by entirely new for the annual project. It is called "Operation 

having speakers at both a Communion breakfast and an Keewatin." Eight volunteer students plan to spend the 

Evensong discussion every month. summer at Big Beaver House, 250 miles north of Sioux 

Hayrides, parties and dances make up the social side Lookout in the diocese of Keewatin. There they will 

of Canterbury. This year the Canterbury Club sponsored work on the construction of a church for the Indians, 

the Christmas Lit for the first time. The annual banquet Canterbury has been a strong, active club this year, 

and dance was held at St. John's, Arva, and the big event and hopes to continue to be so in future years. 



BACK ROW, I. to r.: Andres Raudsepp, Charles Kalbfleisch, 

Ross Klinck, Rev. Becker. 
SECOND ROW, I. to r.: Paul Ruppel, Don Badke, Lome Harlock, 

Dave Albright, Warner Winter, John Kraus. 
FRONT ROW, I. to r.: Bev. Feick, Kathryn Hasenpflug, Margaret 

Gutz, Elsie Johnson, Kay Klopp, Marilyn Haver. 




LUTHERAN CLUB 

The Lutheran Students' Association at Western, along 
with other groups at Waterloo, Toronto, Queen's and 
McGill, forms the Eastern Canada Region of the Lutheran 
Students' Association of America. 

The purpose of the L.S.A. is to promote closer rela- 
tionship among Lutheran students, to encourage worship 
and the study of basic Christian faith and its relation to 
cultural, social and ethical problems. 

The L.S.A. opened and closed the year with a banquet 
and during the intervening period of time had discussions 
headed by guest speakers, provided orphans with a Christ- 
mas partv, and held a showing of the film "Martin 
Luther." 

EXECUTIVE 

President Paul Ruppel 

Vice-President Dave Albright 

Secretary Kay Klopp 

I.D.C. Representative - - - Charles Kalbfleisch 
Treasurer-Publicity .... Andres Raudsepp 



183 




¥& 



Eat Much? 




Who's behind the bottle? 




Pretty 



** 




Smiles! 



Camera shy Ronson? 





Lotta leg there! 



Hot? 



Everybody reads Oxy! 





1^ m 






* 




Tired, Peter? 




A future politician? 



You look familiar 





Why didn't you cook it, Marg? 




tl >- 13 il 

it U II '1 II II 

9!iy 



THE BAND 



Kathy Lets, the Head Majorette 



Judy Austin, Jacci Trecarten, Judy Jarvis, Kathy, Judi Wilson, 
Carole Anne Coutts, Barb Woodall. 







186 




? ^ i> 




•' 










Aon, Terry, Pat and John 



Jim and Jill 



Harriet and Hill 



CHEERLEADERS 





'58 



ffiffitfk 




Up she goes! 



A terrific group 



Guess who? 



m 









■'■- 









.1 




Don't believe them! 



Confusion reigned on registration day as this year's 
freshmen class, in badges, beanies and other regalia tried 
to find their way around the campus. They found this 
even harder since the upperclassmen, determined to make 
the Frosh suffer, were of little help. Strange renditions of 
Western. Western, Western U filled the air, dead horses 
were popular and cars were cleaner than they'll ever be. 

The formal orientation program began for Freshettes 
Wednesday noon with a luncheon sponsored by the 
Undergraduate Women's Organization. All Frosh were 
welcomed that night by President Hall and representatives 
of the faculty and student government in a program in 
Thames Hall, followed by a dance. 



FROSH WEEK 



Campus life was outlined to the Frosh by the Deans 
of men and women on Thursday morning. That night 
the cruel sophs made the Frosh run across the golf course 
and back along Western Road to Thames Hall for the 
Meds' Show, which, true to form, had everyone desperately 
studying the floor in an attempt to hide their embarrass- 
ment. 

A snake dance along downtown sidewalks — London 
traffic has become too heavy to use the street — a theatre 
party and a dance at the Catholic Culture Centre high- 
lighted Friday's activities. 

Saturday afternoon saw the first football game of the 
season with Western meeting the University of British 
Columbia in an exhibition game. The whole student body 
celebrated our win at the Welcome Home Dance that 
night. Sunday night, Frosh met at First-St. Andrew's 
Church for an interdenominational service. 



Lectures began Monday, but that didn't get anyone 
down. They were all, upperclassmen, too, looking forward 
to Friday night and the Frosh Hop with the traditional 
Ride to Port Stanley by the L. & P.S., and the decapping 
ceremony. 

Minus their caps and badges, the Frosh were no longer 
set apart, but were now full-fledged members of Western's 
student body. 



Oh! those legs! 



188 





The K' s ] 



ust »W rting 




c/ojj ? p 





Frosh Court 



A happy twosome 



Sing louder!! 



Freshettes of '58 




189 






Our alum kickline 



They really enjoyed it 1 . 



HOMECOMING 



"Welcome Alumni" was the warm greeting that met 
the large crowd of grads as they streamed into London 
for a week-end full of fun and memories. 

The festivities began on Friday evening with the 
annual variety show presented by some of our most 
talented grads. Paul Soles as the master of ceremonies 
introduced some terrific dance and song routines and 
kept spirits high with his humour in between the numbers. 
The chorus line was wonderful per usual, and Barbara 
Janes did a very good imitation of Mr. Pastry. Mike Weir 
with his well loved accordion brought back many 
memories of the fraternities where he used to sing. The 
Mustang Band and Cheerleaders took over after the 
show and so created an even stronger school spirit for the 
alums. 

Early Saturday morning, more than twenty-five 
colourful floats from organizations and clubs of Western 
toured through the streets of London, led by the Band 
and Cheerleaders. 



Following the parade, crowds adjourned to Little 
Memorial Stadium. Here high hopes were fulfilled when 
the Mustangs played an exciting and successful game 
against the Toronto Blues. This victory was to prove a 
perfect example of the team's good playing which led 
them on to the eventual capture of the Yates Cup. 

The floats were judged at the game, with the first 
prize going to Spencer Hall, who depicted a colourful 
fall scene. Needles to say, current events were very 
popular, with the 'flu bug and Sputnik finding their way 
into the theme of the floats. 

The Roam-Around Dance on Saturday night was the 
ending of a perfect week-end. Thames Hall featured 
Glenn Bricklin, in Convocation Hall Norm Lindsay led 
the Country Hoedown, and to complete the variety, the 
College Cabaret was "real cool" in the Co-Ed Lounge. 

Sunday morning dawned bright and sunny, but most 
of the Alums were found in bed sleeping off the effects 
of one of the best Homecoming Week-ends ever! 



190 






III 



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& -##& I .*& * >-v##f sgjfe TIM 



• 



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. wHii 



//ere comes the band 






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Wir- -~ - 7 



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A hard working alum 



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CFPL- fiAD/O 



OH? 



191 







e sJ 



Did they dance ! 



t r 




PURPLE PATCHES 

1958 



"U Can Take If With You 



n 



Purple Patches this year produced a show which, with 
the exception of the director and choreographer, was 
entirely the work of Western students. The keynote of 
the show, the music, was composed by Marlene Love, 
Dave Marsden, and Don Hassard, who was also the 
musical director, with additional music by Garth Hudson 
and Russ McRae. The lyrics were written by the author 
of the show, Herb Bryce. Additional lyrics were written 
by Russ McRae. 

The name of the show was "U Can Take It With You." 
The theme was faith in life and was told by presenting 
two kinds of love. One kind was young, enthusiastic love, 
represented by Nathan (Rod Brown) and Bobbi (Mary- 
ann Burgard ) , who were known together as Nabob. The 
opposite kind was represented by Judy Stone (Phyllis 
Aver) and Professor Stanley Arbuckle (Paul Olscamp). 
This latter kind of love was a cautious love by people 
who feared it. 

The point of the story was that the professor had a 
suppressed faith in life, which Judy expressed and Nabob 



unconsciously lived. He finally realized this and began 
to live by this faith only after Judy had died. 

Part of love is jealousy, and this phase was presented 
through Mike (Roy Butler). However, this problem was 
soon resolved and Mike falls out of love with Judy and 
into love with Sally (Carol May). 

Comics in the show were Nellie (Sheila Bowyer) and 
Iggie (Merv Burgard). Another comic was Peahead 
(Dave Raham) , 

Choreography was, of course, by Bernice Harper, her 
eleventh year with Patches. 

Direction was in the hands of Miss Joan White, a 
native of England now living in Toronto. It was her first 
year with Patches. 

Business management was under the direction of Bob 
Beam. He had full charge of that department, which was 
a departure from previous years. 



A lot of thought 



and 



A lot of practice 




PURPLE 




The Rockettes have 




PATCHES 




. . nothing on us! 













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CO-ED BALL 



Western's annual turnabout dance, the Co-Ed Ball, 
was held on November 29 for the first time in Thames 
Hall. This semi-formal dance is sponsored by the 
Undergraduate Women's Organization under the valued 
guidance and patronage of Dr. Leola Neal, our Dean of 
Women. 

Thames Hall was appropriately decorated for the 
theme. Island in the Sun. with giant bongo drums (cour- 
tesy of Labatt's ) , suns, and tropical flowers and birds in 
cages (Simpson's of London). 

Bobby Downs and his band members, in boaters and 
straw hats, played typical numbers to go along with the 
theme, and Dr. Neal, Dr. Mary Wright and Dr. Battle 
shook 700 hands. 

Although the fireproofing and decorating took place 
in the midst of a basketball practice, the members of the 
organization all managed to look like unruffled hostesses 
by 9 p.m., and the Co-Ed Ball was successful again. 




196 







t 



. . . L^aroie ^y^tnne Routes 



On Friday, November 22, the second sweetheart of 
the Freshman class was announced. Two years ago a 
similar dance had been held, with Ann Walker chosen 
the first Frosh Queen, hut it was not until this year that 
the exciting event was renewed. 

The dance was held in Thames Hall and the couples 
danced to the music of Bobby Downs. Dave McKinley, 
president of the freshman class, acted as the master of 
ceremonies and at about eleven o'clock he performed the 
exciting task of announcing the freshman sweetheart. She 
was lovely Carole Anne Coutts of Toronto. Stu Klein 
crowned Carole Anne and presented her with a dozen 
red roses. 

Carole Anne was chosen by her freshman class from 
among four other candidates — Anna Rush, London; 
Edna Markham. Newmarket; Susan Soanes. Waterloo; 
and Elizabeth Wallace, Hamilton. 

Credit for this successful dance goes to Dave McKinley 
and the '61 executive. 




<c 





Edna Markham 



Liz Wallace 



Anna Rush 



Sue Soanes 






197 




Dr. Stiling and Queen Ann 




A ivonderful dance band! 



U. C. BALL 



The U.C. Ball was held on January 31 in Thames 
Hall, where students danced to the music of Sam Dono- 
hue. For months beforehand the committee had been 
planning for this social event of the year that includes 
students in all faculties at the University. 

Before the dance a cocktail party was held at Beta 
Theta Pi Fraternity for the Committee, the Queen Candi- 
dates and patrons. Everyone thoroughly enjoyed them- 
selves. 

Entering Thames Hall under the marquee set the 
atmosphere of elegance for the evening. The gymnasium 
was transformed into an oriental vision. Along the three 
walls were large murals in black and red with Chinese 
lanterns that created the mood for this paradise. The 
bandstand was a summer teahouse, and the throne a large 
pagoda surrounded by fern plants. The sitting-out rooms 
were metamorphosised into oriental gardens and cafes. 
Many souvenirs for the girls were provided with the 
numerous lanterns that hung from the ceilings in all 
rooms. 

At eleven fifteen the procession of princesses, with 
Dr. Stiling and Carolyn Currie (last year's queen) in the 
lead, entered the ballroom, and Doug Hammar, prefect, 
presented each with a sterling silver bracelet as they 
took their places on the throne. Jerry Bascombe was 
there from CKSL describing the girls to the audience as 
each entered. As the fanfare rolled out from Glen Brick- 
lin's orchestra, tension increased as suspense gripped 
everyone. Dr. Stiling read his sealed envelope and 
announced Ann Walker as the Queen of the Ball. Queen 
Ann ascended to her throne and was crowned by 
Dr. Stiling and Carolyn Currie. Queen Ann was then 
presented with gifts from various faculties of the Univer- 
sity. "On with the dance" — Ann's first command — 
brought the music for students, who danced dreamily to 
Sam Donohue's orchestra until 1.30. So ended another 
U.C. Ball. 



Time out for a coke 



A very happy moment! 



Crowds, crouds, crouds 





^Mnn \AJalker 
QUEEN OF THE LLC. BALL 




So*1 a 



CHr< 



stop 



her 




U.C. BALL 



Sonya Christopher — Sonva is from Hamilton and in 
her fourth year business administration. She is 5'6", 
has blue eyes and is a brunette. Her activities are 
business manager of the Gazette, treasurer of W.U.S.C. 
and N.F.C.U.S., and the debating society. Sewing and 
sports are her interests. 

Gail Alexander — A 5'10" blue-eyed brunette, Gail is 
21 and from Oakville. Her activities are U.R.T.P. (flight 
cadet), news editor, Ski Club, Osier Society, Caduceus 
'60, and Tachycardio. Gail's interests are skiing and 
tennis, and she is registered in Medicine. 

Pat MacKeen — From Windsor. Ontario. Pat is in 
third year Arts. She is 22 years old, 5'6" tall and has 
grey eyes and black hair. She is interested in music. 
art and sports, and Intercollegiate basketball, archery, 
and Women's Athletic Association are her activities. 

Pat Griffin — A brown-eyed brunette from Caldwell. 
N.J., Pat is registered in her third year Arts. She is 
5'4" and 21 years old. Her activities on campus include 
Co-chairman of W.U.S.C, Newman Club. Intercollegiate 
swim team and she is interested in swimming, dancing 
and reading. 

Julia MacKenzie — A Barrie girl, Julia is in her third 
and graduating year of Secretarial Science. She is 5'2", 
20 years old and has blue eyes and brown hair. She is 
a member of the U.C.C. '58 executive and the United 
Church Club. Her interests are swimming, horseback 
riding, badminton, tennis and travelling. 



Gail 



AU 



x a^ eT 



Pat MacKeen 



Pat Griffin 



Julia MacKenzie 






200 



CANDIDATES 



Ann WALKER -- A graduating student in Arts. 20-year- 
old Ann is from Dunnville. She is 5'7", has light hrown 
hair and hlue eyes. Ann is social convener for the U.S.C. 
and a rnemher of the Purple Spur and W. U.S.C. Knit- 
ting, sports, cooking, dancing and records are Ann's 
main interests. 

Bev Hartwell — A London girl, Bev will graduate 
from Secretarial Science this year. She is 5'4Vi>", is 
21 years old, and has hlue eyes and hrown hair. Her 
activities include U.C.C. '5b* executive, co-convener of the 
U.C. Ball, and Purple Patches. Sewing, cooking, sports 
and music are her hobbies. 

Pat Arthur — Brunette, blue-eyed and from London 
is 20-year-old Pat. She is registered in General Arts. 
Pat is a member of W. U.S.C the Canterbury Club and 
the Open House committee. Hiking, golf, photography, 
interior decorating and water skiing are her interests. 

Cathy Cole — From Windsor, Ontario, Cathy is 21 
years old, 5'6" tall and a hazel-eyed blonde. She is in 
her final year of honours biology. Cathy is. Director of 
School Spirit, is on the Ursuline College Council and 
is in the Science Club. Her interests are sports, syn- 
chronized swimming and music. 

Pat Russell — All the way from Calgary, Pat is 
registered in her last year of honours geology. She is 
20 years old, 5'5" tall, and has hazel eyes and light brown 
hair. Pat is Sub-prefect of the U.C.C, which includes 
the U.S.C. and being President of the Women's Under- 
graduate Society. Also, she is in the Science Club and 
the Outcrop Club. Swimming and badminton are her 
interests. 





'°n Well 



Pat Arthur 



Cathy Cole 



Pat Russell 






201 





What are they saying? 




Real concentration! 



MEDS 

In the southern end of the city there is a red brick 
building. To the students who pass through its doorways 
it is known fondly as the "South End." To the adminis- 
tration it is known as the Medical School of the University 
of Western Ontario. The bricks which build it are not 
made of clay, they are made of men and women. The 
cement which holds them together is an etherial substance, 
the communal effort of medicine. 

This effort is found everywhere. The Anatomy labs, 
the Biochemistry and Physiology labs, the lectures, the 
clinics. But try to define it. One cannot. It is the 
particles which make the whole, and the particles can be 
defined. 

One is the cafeteria, where we suffer through our 
lunches together. One is the common room, where there 
is card playing, bull sessions, chess playing, bull sessions, 
sleeping, and more bull sessions. 

Another is the auditorium, where a wide and diversi- 
fied field is witnessed. From the comedy of tachycardia 
to the seriousness of C. A.M. S.I. forums. 

Another is the gymnasium, where the creaks of unused 
joints, the grunts and groans of unused bodies are heard. 
Here the rivalry amongst the years is settled. 

Other particles are the word clinics, the medical, 
surgical, and neurology rounds; the "visit" with the O.B. 
department; the darkened depths of Dr. Fisher's office; 
the nurses' residence; the meeting of the 5-3 Club at 
Paddy's Place. 

These are the particles which compose the whole. 
These are the particles which produce the communal 
effort of medicine. These are the particles which are 
known as "the South End." 



Our future doctors - — Oh dear! 



What's on the sign? 



A lovely couple 








Business Council meets Meds' Council 



university in Canada enjoys the student participation as 
Western's Business School does in this respect. So that 
their short stay at Western may run as smoothly as 
possible, representatives from each firm are cared for by 
a student host. This is greatly appreciated by the visiting 
companies. 

So that students can gain a more thorough knowledge 
of the phase of business they expect to enter, a Job Clinic 
is undertaken in the fall. Here, representatives of the 
various aspects of business endeavour to enlighten the 
students in their respective fields. Here again, the respon- 
sibility of organization is left to the students. 

Business students will forever be curious of problems 
of business. There are two organizations in the Business 
School which endeavour to satisfy this curiosity. They 
are the Speakers and Marketing Clubs. Both groups have 
brought inspiring businessmen to the campus this year 
and have certainly met their objectives. 

These are only some of the various activities in which 
Business students participate. So the next time you see 
a three-button suit and a briefcase, follow them. Chances 
are they will not be off to discuss a case. 



THE BUSINESS 
SCHOOL 



Although many do not realize it, the Business School 
is made up of more than three-button suits and briefcases 
packed with case material. As Huron and the Artsmen 
well know. Business can carry the pigskin as well as the 
cowhide. For the first time in its history, Business won 
the Interfaculty Sports. The training camp for these 
athletes is in the lower corridor, where the sheep are 
separated from the goats at the ping-pong table. 

For the less athletically inclined there are many other 
activities in which they can take part. The most impor- 
tant of these is the Job Placement Program. No other 



The prosperous young executive at work? 



For those athletically inclined 





Must be a good book 



203 




* 4R- JP 1 » I 




r i * 



u. 




What's he see? 



A picture of concentration 



ENGINEERING 



In its fourth year of representation on the campus of 
Western, the name of Engineering is familiar to many. 
The Undergraduate Engineering Society, formed a year 
ago to represent the interests of the Engineering group, 
became increasingly effective as an organizer and 
administrator. Under its auspices a series of supper 
meetings brought before the Engineering students such 
speakers as V. A. McKillop, General Manager of London's 
Public Utilities Commission and Past President of the 
Engineering Institute of Canada, and C. M. Anson, 
President of the same organization. 

The U.E.S. also sponsored a stag party as a means of 
getting students of different years together. The idea 
became so popular that a series of such affairs developed 
throughout the year. 

The boys were active in many other affairs as well. 
Their entry in the Homecoming Parade, including a 



It's making the new school! 





rather unco-operative horse (see picture next page), was 
a float of great ingenuity. The arrival of a wind tunnel 
in the Engineering Department's cells on the basement 
floor of Thames Hall prompted a lot of activity, and 
some confusion in the minds of certain co-eds looking 
for X-rays. 

A Christmas party in December was very enjoyable 
for many Engineers and their friends. January marked 
the debut of a new social event at Western, the Engineers' 
Ball. Good music, a Parisienne theme, a goldfishing 
quartet and a little poetry added up to a lot of fun! 

Athletically, the Engineering group maintained a 
proud record for the year. Representatives were found 
on Intercollegiate football, soccer, golf, swimming and 
wrestling teams. In Interfaculty competition the Engi- 
neers made up a large part of Science representation in 
many activities. Football, basketball, water polo, table 
tennis and other sports all felt the impact. Within the 
group, a challenge and rematch hockey tournament 
between the second year boys and a select group from 
third and fourth years provided a fine brand of enter- 
tainment. A bowling tournament was also organized 
among the third year students. 

This spring, the first group of graduates will stream 
from the Department of Engineering Science, ready to 
face a cruel world. Good luck to them all! 



206 






A smiling couple 



Dance break 



Watch the birdie! 



What tvas that? 



Who, me ... a secretary? 





Dont tell me some people actually study ! 



London Pure Milk 

COMPANY LIMITED 



SUPPLIERS TO THE CITY FOR 

OVER 50 YEARS 
WITH THE FINEST EQUIPPED 
DAIRY IN WESTERN ONTARIO 



TELEPHONE 4-8429 



561 DUNDAS ST. LONDON, ONTARIO 



THE TURK LIITLE PIGS ' 


PEITRV" 


LTD. 


Wishes 






"THE GRADUATES 


OF '58" 




as great a success as the 


! Sputnik 




ikik 






Wharncliffe at Dundas Traditionally Westerr 


since 1934 



209 



-.'.>"* 1 




YOUR ONLY REAL SECURITY 
A HOME OF YOUR OWN 

"A KERNOHAN HOME" 

A new modern home at 

an old-fashioned price. 



Built by 

\IVV4Y BUILDINGS LTD. 

1030 Adelaide St. Phone 7-1462 London 




Photographer at ivork ? 




HINDE&DAUCH 

CORRUGATED BOXES 



Hinde and Davch Paper Co., of Canada, ltd. • Toronto 3, Ontario 



210 




Whats the score, boys ? 



Compliments of 

Graham & Graham 

LIMITED 



Excavating and Grading 
Contractors 



R. R. NO. 1, LONDON 



2-3761 



L^onaratuiationd to this [//ear 6 Ljraduates . . . 

from the 

CAMPUS HI-FI 
FOOD BAR 

OXFORD AT RICHMOND 

The Purple and White Restaurant where 
the Western crowd gathers" 



211 



SMITH-GRAHAM 

THE STUDENTS' 
DRUG STORES 



• PRESCRIPTIONS "FIRST" 

• DUBARRY COSMETICS 

• PHOTO SUPPLIES 

• COUTTS GREETING CARDS 

• FOUNTAIN PENS 

• GIFT DEPARTMENT 



1135 Richmond Street 3-6280 

The Big Super Store 

Near University Drive 

952 Oxford Street 7-4944 




Dean Hoskins at the Zeta Psi Formal 





~Ar 1 1 leddaae for 
^rntelllaent Ufoun 



9 



Wen! 



Opportunities in Banking are many. 
With more than 775 branches in 
Canada and abroad, this Bank needs 
young men who can advance to re- 
sponsible positions. Your nearest 
branch manager will gladly give you 
details. 



THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE 



212 



EATON'S OF CANADA 




you can use your 

EATON CHARGE ACCOUNT 

wherever you go in Canada! 



Whether you travel on business or for pleasure, 

whether you move from one part of Canada to another, 

the convenience of your Eaton Charge Account goes with you. 

You can shop at any Eaton store in Canada from Newfoundland 
to British Columbia, or through Eaton's Order Offices and 
Eaton's Mail Order — and charge all your purchases to the same 
Account. You won't need to carry extra cash for shopping 
when you travel, and a monthly statement will give you 
an itemized list of all your purchases for your records. 

At home, you'll enjoy the freedom of placing phone orders 
without "staying in" to receive C.O.D. parcels — and you pay 
just once a month for all your Eaton shopping! 



OPEN AN EATON CHARGE ACCOUNT AND SHOP THE MODERN WAY ! 



T. EATON Cfc 



STORES AND ORDER OFFICES FROM COAST TO COAST 



213 



Compliments of 

SMITH-CORONA 

TYPEWRITERS 

* * * 
ELECTRIC 

STANDARD AND PORTABLE 
SOLD, SERVICED, GUARANTEED 

Special Student-Rental Rates 

* * s)c 

Allan Johnston 

97 King St.— Dial 2-7564 
LONDON 




John Tyson — future doctor? 



L^omplitnents of — 



Tim br ell's Markets 

567 Richmond Street Phone HU. 7-2345 

LONDON, ONTARIO 



Specializing in Highest Quality Meats 



"Let Us Fill Your Freezer With The Best 



n 



214 











Let's go, Western 



CHESTER PEGG 

^jramouS for 



S^ola to uoii at UUnoteiate / /» 



</ 2 Carat $229.00 
</3 Carat $149.00 
V* Carat $ 89.50 



Agency For All Watches 

Latest Styles 
Guaranteed 5 Years 



10% STUDENT DISCOUNT 

425 RICHMOND ST., LONDON 



Visit our Modern 
Self-selection Book 
and Stationery Store 

For 

FOUNTAIN PENS 

SCHOOL SUPPLIES 

OFFICE SUPPLIES 

STATIONERY 

GAMES 

JUVENILE BOOKS 

GREETING CARDS FOR 
EVERY OCCASION 

ROBERTS HOLMES 

Books — Stationery 
258 Dunrlas St. - London, Ont. 



COMPLIMENTS 
of 




* 



184 DUNDAS STREET 
LONDON 



215 



FACTS that spell 



ABILITY TO SERVE 



■ The London Life Insurance 
Company has over $1,196,000,000 
of business in force — more than 
double the amount of 

seven years ago. 

■ There are now more than 
1,235,000 individual London Life 
policies in effect. This does not 
include the certificates issued to 
persons insured under London Life 
Group Insurance plans; 

these certificates number 
well over 450,000. 



■ In 1957 the Company issued 
$578,000,000 of new life insurance. 
In other words, Canadians are 
purchasing life insurance 
from the London Life at the rate of 
$2,250,000 each working day 
of the year. 



These facts reflect the confidence of the people of Canada in the 
Company's carefully selected and well trained representatives, and 
in its ability — proved by its record through the years — to provide 
life insurance at low cost to its policyholders. 



LONDON LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 



Head Office: LONDON, CANADA 



216 




Looking over the crowd at the I.F.C. dance 



z/cn me \jmed m 

GENUINE HOSPITALITY 

GOOD FOOD 
COMPLETE COMFORT 



ALL ROOMS WITH TELEVISION 
- AIR CONDITIONED - 




London • Ontario 

L. O. DIXON. nttJiDCNT T. J. SQUIRES. MN«SM 





Best Wishes 

to the 
Class of '58 

May your future be bright 
and prosperous ! 

Let our "Career Girl Fashions" 
keep you looking attractive while 
on the job. 

263 DUNDAS STREET AT WELLINGTON 



INSIGNIA 


Diamonds — Watches — Silver 


China — Leather 


* 


BIRKS 


* 


HENRY BIRKS & SONS LTD. 


173 DUNDAS ST. LONDON 



217 



i^ompuments of 

BURROUGHES 

FURNITURE LTD. 



303 Dundas Street 
Phone 4-2171 



For the best Schooling 



LOOK TO 



WESTERN 

For the best Real Estate Service . . 

LOOK TO 

RICHARDSON'S 



RICHARDSON'S 

REAL ESTATE LTD. 



MORTGAGES 

Dundas 
at Ridout 
LONDON 



GENERAL INSURANCE 

270 North 

Christina 

SARNIA 




Looks like a touch of Paris 



EATON IN CANADA 

Suppliers of Automotive Parts 

• Re-circulating and Fresh Air Hot 

Water Heaters 

• Defrosting Units 

• Tappets 

• Eaton 2 -Speed Axles 

• Valve lifters 

• Wrist Pins 

• Helical Spring Lock Washers 

• Springtites and Sems Assemblies 

• Screw Machine and Ground Products 

• Small Stampings 

• Mechanical Springs 

BATON AUTOMOTIVE PRODUCTS 
UHUTtD 

LONDON CANADA 



218 



POSTIAN'S Limited 



\*-*anacias lc 



?/t< 



araest showroom 
displaying quality 



ORIENTAL RUGS 



D 



BROADLOOM CARPETING 



DRAPERIES 




qstiads XumuA 



DUNDAS AT COLBORNE ST. — LONDON, CANADA 



Modern Equipped Plant for Expert Washing and Repairing 



219 




DIAMOND 

SPECIALISTS 

♦ 

John A. Nash 



& Son 



182 Dundas St. 



London, Canada 



Registered Jewellers 
American Gem Society 




Can they sing!! 



(fJeit lAJUhei fr 



rom 



UNIVERSITY FOOD SERVICE STAFFS 

Serving . . . 

• Dining Hall - Somerville House 

• Coffee Shop - Somerville House 

• Spencer Hall 

• Medical School 

• School of Music - Silverwood Bldg. 

Thanks for your patronage of the past year. 



220 




// looks like we have some golfers in the croud? 



Compliments of 



BERNARDO 

MARBLE, TERRAZZO & TILE 
CO. LTD. 



TERRAZZO 



CERAMIC TILE 



MARBLE 



COLD MASTIC RESILIENT TILE 



AND ALLIED PRODUCTS 



YOU EXPECT MORE 
AND YOU GET MORE 

at 



LONDON FURNITURE 



LIMITED 



Open 9 a.m. 9 p.m. Daily 
Except Wednesday 



655 DUNDAS ST. 



8-6161 



CONGRATULATIONS 

and our best wishes 

TO THE GRADS OF '58 



"Dei Labor ibus Omnia Vendunt" 



Lac-Mac 

Limited 

425 Rectory 

LONDON, CANADA 



Manufacturing Nurses' Uniforms, Woollen 
Capes, Cotton Lab. Coats, Smocks, Internes' 
Uniforms and Doctors' Coats and Gowns. 



221 



Good Luck 
Graduates of 1958 

May Your Motoring 
Be Safe and Pleasant - 

And 

Always 

With 




ilPERTESI 

PETROLEUM CORPORATION, LIMITED 




The Snow Queen 



S^ucceSS to the Ljraduated 



In wishing success to the graduates of 1958, the Council of the City of 
London acknowledges gratefully the service rendered to the Community 
hy the University of Western Ontario and its graduates, year by year. 

London has progressed steadily and, in every advance, the University 
has played a very important part. Every citizen is proud of the 
University ... its fine buildings ... its scholastic achievements and 
its record in the world of sports . . . proud, too, of the influence 
exerted on the cultural, social and economic life of the City. 



THE CORPORATION OF 

THE CITY OF LONDON 



222 



^w*tg|brt£ 



LONDON 






You'll Enjoy Shopping 
at Simpson's, 

in London 




Simpson's congratulates you, the graduates of 
1958, on having successfully completed your 
course of study, on having prepared yourself for 
a carefully chosen career. May your conscientious 
endeavor reap rich rewards . . . and an abun- 
dance of happiness. 



WESTERN ONTARIO'S 

LARGEST 

DEPARTMENT 

STORE 



223 



AND COMPANY 



Architects 



260 Dundas Street 
LONDON ONTARIO 




Those Rielists sure created some controversy! 




man's 

best 

friend 



m umiou auuBitn 

np 



Bank of Montreal 



There are 8 B of M BRANCHES 
in LONDON to serve you 

WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817 



224 



RICHARD IVEY SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 
UNIVERSITY OF WESTERN ONTARIO 



V7 






ww irww~^ • «« 1 1 

ii ill r iii! 




if! \\\ 

ill 




GENERAL CONTRACTORS 

the Ellis-Don Limited 

LONDON, ONTARIO 

President: D. J. SMITH 
Vice-President: W. A. McDOUGALL 



225 



CHEMICALS BASIC TO 
CANADIAN LIVING 




DOW CHEMICAL OF CANADA, LIMITED 



SUPPLIES - SERVICES . . . 



. . . PHOTOGRAPHIC - ART 



Kodak - Gevaert - Ansco - Leica - LinhofF 

Zeiss-lkon - Polaroid - Bolex - Canon-Argus 

Bell & Howell - Rolliflex - Exacta - Omega 

Grumbacher - Winsor Newton - Gunther Wagner 
Eagle - Alpha - Kuhlman - Craftint 



Etc. 



Photo Finishing - Fast Colour Service - Custom Picture Framing - Expert Camera Repair 



STAN C. REAVE 

Photographic and Art Supplies 



727 Richmond St. London, Ont. 

Phone 3-1526 



226 




veracious oDi 



tnin 



9 



HOOK'S 

RESTAURANT 

- Charcoal Broiling A Specialty - 
STEAKS, CHOPS, FROG LEGS 



CLASS PARTIES AND BANQUETS 



1 MILE SOUTH OF LONDON ON HIGHWAY NO. 2 



227 



The Co-Ed or the 
Campus Hero Find . . 

The Smartest 
Casuals 

for Campus Wear 

or Style Shoes with a 

College Flair 

come from 




\UWK4, <ff \lcniuntj 



MEN'S 



WOMEN'S 



Dundas at Richmond 
Western Ontario's Shoe Style Centre 




Souvenirs from U.C. Ball 



"Complete Office Outfitters and Office Planning Service" 



-LMOST every day of your life you will be using stationery or 
a pen and pencil of some kind. 



Then in your Business Life it will be Office Equip- 
ment, Desk, Files, Chairs and Office Supplies. 



Will you make a mental note now that we would 
welcome the opportunity to serve you. 



Hay Stationery Ltd. 



LONDON 



BRANTFORD 



WELLAND 



228 



Continuous quality 

tjear after near 



Have a Coke 




"Coke" Is a registered trade-mark. 



COCA-COLA LTD. 



229 



Jrbutograph 



230 



1958 OCCIDENTALIA 



PRODUCTION STAFF 



Editor-in-Chief 

Business Manager Barry Norton 

Asst. Business Manager Alan Biggs 

Copy Editor Barbara Biely 



\ Dave Hunter 
I Peter Powell 



Sports Editors . . . 
Women's Sports Editor 

Publicity and Sales . 

Organizations Editor 



. Dorothy Cole 

{Roger Emery 
Lanny Staples 
Jerry Knechtel 

Barbara Jackson 



Art 



NOREEN LAINC 

Graduates Editor Jack Richardson 



„ . . , „ . . f Sue Hawkins 

Fraternities and Sororities I Kathie Coulson 

Ldltors [Gretchen Boughner 



Marion McLean 
Margo Currie 



Campus Life Editors . . . 

Photo Editor Jack Tyson 



Photography Department 



Pamela Perkins 
Sanci Martin 



Monty Cook 
Paul Ruppel 
Grant Cooper 
Jerry Gaetz 



ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 



The Editorial Board and Staff of the Occidentalia would like to extend their sincere thanks to the 
following for their generous help and co-operation in producing the 1958 edition of Occidentalia: 

— those students who wrote and contributed write-ups and pictures for student organizations 
and other sections of the book; 

— to all students who gave so freely of their time to help sell Oxys; 

- — Victor Aziz, Bill Barrett, McKittrick's, Ron Nelson, Bill Austin, David Harris and 
The London Free Press for allowing the Oxy to use many of their photographs; 

— to the Gazette for their publicity help; 

— to London Printing & Lithographing for their co-operation in helping us to produce the book; 

— to all those students who in some way contributed in the publication of this yearbook. 



231 



OCCIDENTALIA 1958 

INDEX 



Administration 6-7. 10-11 

Alpha Kappa Kappa 110-111 

Acknowledgements 231 

Athletics 65 

Athletic All-Star Awards 66-67 

Badminton 85 

Band. Mustang 186 

Basketball 

Senior 86-90 

Intermediate 91 

Beta Sigma Rho 112-113 

BetaTheta Pi 114-115 

Brescia Award Winners 18 

Brescia Ball 126 

Brescia Hall Residence 127 

Business Council 140 

Business Awards 16 

C.A.B 155 

Campus Life 185 

Canterbury Club 183 

Chemical Institute of Canada 163 

Cheerleaders 187 

Choir 181 

Circle K Club 162 

Clio Club 177 

Co-Ed Ball 196 

College of Christ The King 130-131 

Curling Club 174 

Debating Club 179 

Delta Upsilon 116-117 

El Cesculo Espanol 176 

Engineering Council 143 

Folio 154 

Football 

Senior 68-72 

Intermediate 73 

Fraternities and Sororities 103 

French Club 176 

Frosh Sweetheart 197 

Frosh Week 188-189 

Cama Phi Beta 104-105 

Gazette 152-153 

Geography Club 178 



Gilbert & Sullivan Society 166-167 

Golf 74 

Grads 

Arts and Science 21 

Business 37 

Christ The King 61 

Engineering 57 

Huron 55 

Medicine 43 

Music 36 

Nursing 47 

St. Peter's 63 

Ursuline 59 

Hesperian Club 175 

Hillel Club 182 

Hippo Campus 151 

Hippocratic Council 141 

Homecoming 190-191 

Home Economics Club 178 

Honour List. Dean's 20 

Huron College Residence 132-133 

Huron Honour Awards 18 

Institute of Radio Engineers 177 

Inter-Fraternity Council 124 

Intramural Sports 

Boys 92-94 

Girls 100 

Kappa Alpha Society 118-119 

Kappa Alpha Theta 106-107 

Lutheran Club 183 

MacKinnon House 125 

Marketing Club 146 

Mathematical Society 163 

Medical School Honour Society 17 

Medical School Journal 151 

Meds Choir 157 

Medical School 202 

Music Teachers' Council 142 

Newman Club 182 

N.F.C.U.S 158 

Nursing Council 143 

Occidentalia 147-150 

Oxy Staff List 231 

Organizations 135 

Osier Society 156 



Outcrop Club 156 

Panhellenic Council 124 

P.H.R.E. Association ,165 

Pi Beta Phi 108-109 

Players Guild 168-169 

Political Groups 172-173 

Polycon Club 165 

Psychology Club 164 

Publication Key Awards 19 

Purple Patches 192-195 

Purple Spur Society 144 

Queen of the U.C. Ball 198 

Remembrance Day 134 

Residences 125 

Science Club 179 

Science Women's Colloquium 164 

Sigma Chi 120-121 

Ski Club 174 

Soccer 75 

Spencer Hall 128-129 

Squash 84 

Student Christian Movement 180 

Student Handbook 154 

Sunday Nine O'Clock Committee 170 
Swimming 78-80 

Tennis Team 100 

Track Teams 76 

University College Council 138 

U.C.C. Honour Awards 14 

U.C.C. Merit Awards 15 

U.C.C. Candids 139 

University Students Council 136-137 
U.S.C. Honour Awards 13 

Valedictory 12 

Westminster Club 171 

Women's Athletic Committee 161 

Women's Undergraduate 

Organization 161 

Women's Sports 95 

Wrestling 81-83 

W.U.S.C 159-160 

Zeta Psi 122-123 



232 



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